Very intellectual and analytical, Lycopodiums are not overly burdened by a heavy conscience. For this constitution, the ends justify the means, and the ends are often positions of power or stature that function to establish a sense of self worth. More than any other constitution, Lycopodiums are defined by their hierarchical relationships with others. Since the intellect is their primary organ, the false ego is particularly difficult to dislodge in this constitution. There are many insecurities in a Lycopodium, cloaked
under the veil of success.
When unbalanced, Lycopodiums have a hard time finding meaning in their lives. They can complete a job and play the game and save the appearances all the while that their souls are starving. Since they reside so readily in their intellects, it may take them a while to
realize that something is missing, that they are dying inside. Their attention to appearances and capacity to fulfill work without conscious predisposes them to be a foot soldier and follow orders.

In a state of health, however, Lycopodiums’ distance from guilt and lack of a heavy conscience serves them well. They have a great capacity for becoming ethical, self regulating characters, without falling prey to moralism. When the false ego is effectively dislodged, Lycopodiums’ sharp intellects work for them rather than against them
and allow them to “pass through the ranks” of life, no longer motivated by defining an effective self image but rather by gaining valuable experiences to define their selves.