In praying "the Jesus Creed" (Mark 12:29-31) as the community of Jesus we first pray in terms of love for God (Matthew 6:9-10; Luke 11:2). Then we pray in terms of love for our neighbor (Matthew 6:11-13; Luke 11:3-4). Our neighbor in this prayer refers to our brothers and sisters, the community of Jesus.
Scot McKnight in his chapter, "Praying the Jesus Creed" from his book, The Jesus Creed: Loving God, Loving Others, gives us these helpful headings (with helpful explanation): "We learn to approach God as Abba", "We learn what God really wants", "We learn to think of others" and "We learn what everyone needs".
The prayer taken as a whole, seems to be inclusive, for all people. From Scripture we can say that where the Father's name is hallowed, where his kingdom comes, where his will is done on earth as it is in heaven, there shalom ("peace", wholeness, prosperity for all) is present. Relationship to God and to each other is restored in reconcilation. God's blessing brings good in the restoration of creation for humans to live in, enjoy and take care of.
So even though we await the consummation of all things in which God will bring in the completion of shalom, we ought to be praying and working towards this end for our world now. In so doing we are carrying out what we as the Jesus community already are- the salt and the light of the world (Matthew 5:13-16). This love we know again from Jesus, is to be extended by us even to our enemies, if we are to be like our Father (Matthew 5:43-48; Luke 6:27-36). If this love for God and for our neighbor isn't at the forefront of our thinking and activity, beginning in our circles of family, and the community of Jesus- then we're missing the point (1 Corinthians 13).
Praying "the Jesus Creed" is an important part of seeking to live that creed out. Both seeking to live it and pray it go hand in hand. This prayer is given to us to know how to so pray and live as those who would follow Jesus.