I can make compromises but I never compromise my personal integrity.
I am faithful.
I am honest and I keep promises.
I am consistent in my actions.
I have a strong set of 'standards'. I have values and moral principles.
I don't ever take part in corruption.
I have strength of will and determination.
I don't do things that may jeopardize my self respect.
I don't steal or cheat.
I am loyal.
Discuss this health aspect with others. Ask questions and get answers.
Private notes on 'integrity'
Moral integrity is associated with psychological well-being and higher life satisfaction. Character and personal integrity comprise the core strengths of self-reliant individuals. The self-reliant individual forms healthy, interdependent relationships with others at work, facilitating health and work performance. Research suggests that authentic people with integrity are well-liked, and they benefit from social support and the many other positive outcomes associated with enjoying close relationships with others. The "knowing thyself" component of integrity allows us to be more effective in our lives.
Real integrity is doing the right thing, knowing that nobody’s going to know whether you did it or not.
-  Olson, L. M. (2002). The relationship between moral integrity, psychological well-being, and anxiety. Charis: The Institute of Wisconsin Lutheran College, 2(1), 21-28. View
-  J.H. Gavin and J.C. Quick. 2004. Character and personal integrity: The positive core strength
- of the self-reliant personality. Management Futures: Prospects, Prescience & Prognoses: 78-79. Proceedings of the British Academy of Management, University of St. Andrews, Scotland, 31 August.
-  Rogers, Carl. (1961). On Becoming a Person: A Therapist's View of Psychotherapy. London: Constable. ISBN 1-84529-057-7.Excerpts View
-  Hodgins, H. S., Koestner, R., & Duncan, N. (1996). On the compatibility of autonomy and relatedness. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 22, 227-237. View
-  Sheldon, K., Davidson, L., & Pollard, E. “Integrity [Authenticity, Honesty],” in C. Peterson & M. E. P. Seligman (Eds.), Character strengths and virtues. A handbook of classification, pp. 249 – 271. Oxford: Oxford University Press, & Washington DC: American Psychological Association, 2004.