Altruism is the idea or practice of caring the most about other people's needs, welfare, well-being, safety, happiness and so on.
So, altruistic people and things are unselfish and focused on taking care of other people.
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Part of speech:
(Adjectives are describing words, like "large" or "late."
They can be used in two ways:
1. Right before a noun, as in "an altruistic thing" or "an altruistic person."
2. After a linking verb, as in "It was altruistic" or "He was altruistic.")
Other forms: Altruists are the people who practice altruism.
And you can do something altruistically.
How to use it:
Talk about altruistic people and personalities; altruistic interests and passions; altruistic reasons, rationales, intentions, goals, motives, and motivation; altruistic views, stances, and perspectives; altruistic thoughts, behaviors, and habits;
and altruistic plans, projects, programs, and policies; etc.
examples: Fred Rogers reminds us that disasters inspire altruism. "To this day, especially in times of disaster... I am always comforted by realizing that there are still so many helpers — so many caring people in this world."
Teach for America (TFA) places young professionals eager to make a difference into impoverished classrooms, but its founder poked a hole in that altruistic narrative, asserting that TFA is "a leadership development organization, not a teaching organization."