- Connection Framework
- Connection Practice
- Connection Appliance
- Connection Supplement
- Connection Manual
- Connection Event
- Connection Outcome
- Connection Pathology
Right Action is action/behavior that supports Healing and Connection. Right action is one of a three-part trinity of considerations that lead towards alignment and the reduction of disjuncture, the others being Right Thought and Right Environment.
Right Action is one of the Three Rs of Alignment, (the others being Right Environment and Right Action) that, when taken together, provide the foundations of Healing and Connection. Taken together, right thought, action, and environment constitute the LPs Alignment Rule Set
Right action is action aligned with Highest Self. This includes
- Ahimsa अहिंसा) - non violence,
- asteya अस्तेय - non-stealing,
- brahmacarya ब्रह्मचार्य - appropriate use of vital energies
- aparigraha अपरिग्रह - non-possessiveness
- sauca शौचा - purity, cleanliness
- IsvarapranidhAna इस्वरप्रनिधन - devotion, alignment with "higher force" (i.e. Self)
The Christian Ten Commandments can be seen as a statement of right action. Do not steal, do not kill (harm), do not covet (be possessive), etc.
Right action can be determined theoretically, i.e. by considering the nature of Consciousness as a loving, compassionate, connected, responsible, blissful and powerful expression of divinity, or it can be determined intuitively, by responding to triggering emotions (Sharp, GA). As regards the theoretical determination of right action, right action is action that allows for the full aligned expression of the love, compassion, and bliss of Consciousness through the physical unit.
Because of the uncompromising nature of higher consciousness, full Connection of the physical unit does not occur in a physical unit that does not engage in right action.
Sosteric, Mike (BOOK3). Lightning Path Workbook Three: Connection. Lightning Path Press. 
- Parker, Arthur C. The Code of Handsome Lake The Seneca Prophet. New York: The University of the State of New York, 1913.