Many of us who have been committed to this path for some time have taken Bodhisattva vows, and we renew them daily. However, I am going to go out on a limb and say that, for most of us, truly maintaining the Bodhisattva commitment is a daily struggle. (Fortunately, the teachings on Mind Training advise us to practice compassion for sentient beings, starting with ourselves!)
Finding a sentient being who is a True Bodhisattva, on the Bhumis, is a rare thing. So, in order to ask a "real Bodhisattva" to examine your life, first you have to find one! I don't recommend asking an aspiring Bodhisattva to examine your life.
Instead, the responsibility falls on you. You should be examining your own life. I think I understand what you mean by "technical," and not "moral." In our daily life, it is good to start the day with aspirations that all beings be happy, free of suffering, etc. At the end of each day, we should carefully review the day's events and activities, and our interactions, and think about how we carried forth our intentions and wishes, or how we failed to do so. This is, technically, the "method." If I may, I'd like to recommend this book.http://www.amazon.com/The-Buddhist-Practitioner-Bokar-Rinpoche/dp/0963037196
It's a little book, you can carry it around, and it provides just the "technical methods" I think you're looking for, in order to examine your life and path. Hope this helps!