Integration is a Continual Process

April 20, 2010 - 10:38am

Holacracy expressly pushes against attempts to fully integrate all perspectives at any given moment in time, and yet over time it ends up integrating more than any other process I've witnessed.  Holacracy’s decision-making processes recognize it isn't actually possible to integrate all perspectives at any given time, nor desirable to try; no matter how much you integrate, there is always something more still to integrate, and more reality still emerging around you.

Integrating perspectives is a process... not a step.Integrating perspectives is a process, an evolutionary one that unfolds through time, not something we step back and "do" at any one point.  So what we can do is be integrating; we can become an agent for the natural impulse to transcend current dualities and evolve, by riding the emerging moment here and now and integrating whatever polarities actually show up in that present moment.

In Holacracy, we strive to integrate what needs integrating as it needs integrating - no more, no less, no sooner, no later.  At any given moment, we don’t want to integrate all perspectives, just the minimally sufficient perspectives necessary to continue pursuing our aim.  It's about evolving towards more integration tomorrow than we had yesterday, while recognizing the inherent perfection of the present moment and the evolutionary process itself, wherever we may be within it at any given time.

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Submitted by Rosaria Hawkins, Take Charge Consultants (not verified) on April 22, 2010 - 6:46am. #

I have found the process of integrating perspectives to be so profoundly powerful -- and so simple.  I love the line "what we can do is be integrating, we can become an agent for natural impulse."  I think it goes to the core of the purpose, process, and its facilitation.  Thanks for enlighting!

Submitted by Murat (not verified) on October 23, 2012 - 11:04pm. #

A paying scaoil network implies payment as forced options to check but the other questions were good options, no doubt.Ease of use and features, by the other hand, are two items not so important. People have to evolve and learn about different kinds of programming (also understanding at the same time different lines of thinking as well).In short, that's what this poll made me think in a flash.Thank you and best wishes to all,PT

Submitted by Linx (not verified) on October 29, 2012 - 10:23am. #

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