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Motivation Mini PresentationMaslow’s Hierarchy of Needsis just one of many theories of motivation. There are many others that exist.Two other common theories of motivation are the ERG Theory and...

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Motivation Mini Presentation



Maslow’s Hierarchy of Needs
is just one of many theories of motivation. There are many others that exist.
Two other common theories of motivation are the ERG Theory and Herzberg's
Two-Factor Theory.



You will now be working
collaboratively with another student in your class to produce a short
presentation on one ( Herzberg’s Two – Factor Theory ) of these
additional theories. Your teacher will assign the student groups and inform you
which theory presentation you will be working on. ( Please I have chosen
Herzberg’s Two – Factor Theory ) you should work on it by making a presentation
of 12 Slides.



You will create a mini
presentation on ( ( Herzberg’s Two – Factor Theory )). You will share
your presentation with the class - all students will benefit from all of the
examples.



Your electronic
presentation should contain the following information:



1.
The name of the theory.( Herzberg’s Two – Factor
Theory
)



2.
Who developed the theory and when?



3.
A brief explanation of the theory.



4.
How the theory can connect to the workplace and
help motivate employees.



5.
Provide resource links (websites, videos, images,
etc.) that help explain the theory and can be used for other students to visit
and inquire on their own.
You should
use at least three sources minimum.



The best approach is to use
a web-based electronic presentation tool for the creation of your presentation
- one that allows for sharing of a link to view the work. Examples of
effective tools might include Google Slides, Prezi, Slide Rocket, PowerPoint
Online, etc.







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Answered 1 days After Nov 24, 2023

Solution

Ayan answered on Nov 26 2023
17 Votes
Slide 1
Herzberg’s Two-Factor Theory
1
Introduction
Frederick Herzberg's Two-Factor Theory, which he developed in the late 1950s and early 1960s, completely changed our knowledge of workplace motivation. In an attempt to understand the nuances of what motivates employee contentment and discontent, this theory postulated that employee attitudes and behaviors in the workplace are influenced by two different sets of influences.
Herzberg advocated two distinct continua, in contrast to conventional theories that thought contentment and discontent were on the same continuum. The Hygiene Factors—which include things like pay, work environment, and corporate policies—were shown to be necessary to avert discontent but not intrinsically motivating. Conversely, it was determined that the Motivational Factors—recognition, career progression, and the intrinsic value of the task itself—were essential for promoting motivation and job satisfaction. According to Herzberg's ground-
eaking theory, increasing workplace motivation involves more than just making improvements to working circumstances; it also entails identifying and addressing the many elements that lead to motivation and pleasure. The purpose of this talk is to discuss the useful applications of Herzberg's Two-Factor Theory for developing a contented and driven workforce.
2
Developer and Timeline
In the late 1950s and early 1960s, American psychologist Frederick Herzberg presented the Two-Factor Theory. In order to identify the variables influencing job happiness and discontent, Herzberg undertook in-depth study involving interviews with hundreds of professionals as part of his work in understanding employee motivation. His idea, which was developed as a result of this extensive research, proposed that some elements were critical in inspiring workers but not in contributing to their unhappiness. By providing a novel viewpoint that distinguished between those contributing to job unhappiness (hygiene factors) and those fostering motivation and fulfillment (motivational variables), Herzberg's thesis upended accepted knowledge.
3
Explanation of the Theory
Workplace elements are separated into two categories under Herzberg's Two-Factor Theory: Hygiene elements and Motivational Factors. When sufficient, hygiene factors like pay and working circumstances help to avoid unhappiness but do not intrinsically inspire. Job satisfaction and motivation are greatly influenced by motivational factors, such as recognition and meaningful work. According to the notion, improving Motivational Factors is what leads to actual motivation, even though addressing Hygiene Factors is essential to preventing unhappiness. Herzberg's differentiation highlights the need for a purposeful focus on elements that actually excite and please workers in...
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