She thinks she has a serious problem with time management.
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Her struggle is really with integrity.
She thinks she has a hard time saying “no” to people; as a result, you never know what her “yes” really means.
She feels overcommitted most of the time. In fact, she doesn’t know what she really wants before she “commits”. The effect is she is never truly committed to anything, or anyone.
She hasn’t realized it yet, but some people believe she has a character problem.
in·teg·ri·ty [in-teg-ri-tee] noun
- adherence to moral and ethical principles; soundness of moral character; honesty.
- the state of being whole, entire, or undiminished:
to preserve the integrity of the empire.
- a sound, unimpaired, or perfect condition: the integrity of a ship’s hull.
Origin: 1400–50; late Middle English integrite; Latin integritās. See integer, -ity
Synonyms rectitude, probity, virtue. See honor.
integrity. (n.d.). Dictionary.com Unabridged. Retrieved June 15, 2012, from Dictionary.com website: http://dictionary.reference.com/browse/integrity