Click here to load reader

Motivation Ppt

  • View
    75.017

  • Download
    3

Embed Size (px)

DESCRIPTION

An introduction to basic motivation theories and their relationship to workplace satisfaction and motivational factors.

Text of Motivation Ppt

What is Motivation?

What is Motivation?Motivation is the internal drive to accomplish a particular goal. In a work setting, motivation is what makes people want to work.Ten Morale-Building FactorsInteresting WorkFull appreciation of work doneInvolvementGood payJob securityPromotion and growthGood working conditionsLoyalty to employeesHelp with personal problemsTactful disciplineOther Morale-Building FactorsPERKSAutonomyStatusResponsibilityFlexible SchedulingBenefitsOthers?Maslows Hierarchy of NeedsPhysiological

Safety and SecuritySocial or BelongingnessEsteem / EgoSelf-ActualizationMaslows Hierarchy of NeedsPhysiological

Factors in the Workplace Meeting Physiological NeedsPhysical ComfortTemperatureWorking ConditionsInside/OutsideLunch and Rest BreaksBathroom FacilitiesErgonomicsMaslows Hierarchy of NeedsPhysiological

Safety and Security

Factors in the Workplace Meeting Safety and Security NeedsSafetyJob SecuritySeniorityBenefitsMONEYRetirement Plans

Maslows Hierarchy of NeedsPhysiological

Safety and SecuritySocial or BelongingnessFactors in the Workplace Meeting Social or Belongingness NeedsRelationships with co-workersRelationships with SupervisorsTeamsFunSocial EventsMaslows Hierarchy of NeedsPhysiological

Safety and SecuritySocial or BelongingnessEsteem / EgoFactors in the Workplace Meeting Esteem/Ego NeedsOpportunities for Growth & AdvancementPromotionsJob TitlesRecognitionPERKSTraining & DevelopmentPositive Feedback on PerformanceMaslows Hierarchy of NeedsPhysiological

Safety and SecuritySocial or BelongingnessEsteem / EgoSelf-ActualizationFactors in the Workplace Meeting Self-Actualization NeedsMeaningful WorkSense of SatisfactionAccomplishmentSelf-ImprovementImproving Others and/or Society

Be all that you can be.Job SecurityCompany PolicyHersbergs Model of MotivationTwo-Factor Theory:Hygiene vs. Motivational Factors

Compare to MaslowWorking ConditionsSalaryInterpersonal RelationsRecognitionAdvancementResponsibilityAchievementGrowth PotentialThe Work ItselfSelf-Actualization &Esteem NeedsSocial NeedsSafety NeedsPhysiologicalMotivational FactorsHygiene or Maintenance Factors15Which factors outweigh others in maintaining productive attitudes on the Job?Quality of Work Life?Basics?Opportunities for AdvancementAutonomy (self-management)Company CultureSpouses Job OpportunitiesSchoolsLocal CommunitySalaryVacationBonusesRetirement PlansHealth InsuranceSick Leave

Other Motivational TheoristsMcClellandVroomMcClellands Acquired Needs TheoryNeed for achievementNeed for affiliationNeed for powerVrooms Expectancy TheoryViews motivation as a process of choicesBehaviors stem from expecting certain resultsContemporary Motivational StrategiesMotivation through job designJob rotationJob enlargementJob enrichmentMotivation through incentivesTraining and educationMotivation through empowermentTeambuilding

Positive Reinforcement & Recognition:Job-Related Confirming BehaviorsPraisePositive Written CommunicationOrientation and TrainingActive Listening Courtesy

Barriers to Positive ReinforcementPreoccupation with selfNarcissismMisconceptions about positive reinforcementThe too busy syndromeNot identifying commendable actionsNot knowing what to say or doLack of appropriate role models

Self-Motivation StrategiesTake control of your expectationsFight the urge to underachieveLearn to love the job you hateBuild immunity to cynicismStrive for balance