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As we promote equity in people’s participation in serving as guardians of their cultural heritage. It is frequently thought that communities where these exist have uniform views about natural and cultural heritage. As heritage is acknowledged, valued, and adopted, it develops into a legacy that must be respected as an identity among stakeholders in a variety of complex social contexts.

These five dispositions are crucial for custodianship to flourish within chronological, spatial, sociocultural statuses.

Sense of Self: The emphasis on interdependence, individuality, while remaining as part of a
collective fabric. Self-love, mental health, wellbeing, and self-awareness custodianship are
on the rise.

Belonging:  Trust in relation to reciprocity as a basic feature of identity saliency. A
concentration on provenance and acceptance of identity custodianship.

Potency:  A focus on perceived communal vocation and legitimacy to engage in topics other than communal cultural legacy, such as interest, strategies, policies, taboos, and myths that sustain the legitimacy of common interest. The custodianship of authenticity, elder credibility, and communicative action leaders in connection to heritage knowledge held in trust.

Continuance: As a dimension of legacy stewardship, the custodianship of striving for continual improvement with a focus on the long term, continuity, and adaptation. a passing on to new generations.

Responsibility: Seen as a duty to communally structured legacy, whether institutional or non-institutional. Organisations, leaders, and experts viewed as a duty and with the authority to speak and act on behalf of others in a custodial capacity