Frederick Herzberg's Theory Of Motivation

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Motivation is an important thing in our life. without motivation no one can live because it helps anyone to achieve his goals for example if a person in the school or college study to get a good mark in the exam so if his parent motivates him he will spend more hours to study to the exam and he will not only get a good mark but he will get a full mark. So motivation help everyone to study or work hard to achieve his goal. Motivation is the characteristic that helps to achieve the goals of a person and it is the energy that keep everyone going even when they fall. There are many theories for motivation there is two that is good to talk about it.
1. Frederick Herzberg 's motivation-hygiene theory
2. Maslow 's Hierarchy of Needs
First
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Frederick completed a book call 'The Motivation to Work ' then he did the motivation theory and extended his motivation hygiene theory in his following books: Work and the Nature of Man (1966); The Managerial Choice (1982); and Herzberg on Motivation (1983).
Herzberg divided his factors of motivation into two types called Hygiene factors and Motivation factors. The Hygiene factors can discourage or cause defeat if they are not present, but do not create satisfaction when they are present; however, Motivation factors do motivate or create satisfaction and are rarely the cause of
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he first studied law at the City College of New York (CCNY). After three semesters, he moved to Cornell, and then back to CCNY. He and his wife Bertha moved to Wisconsin so that he could attend the University of Wisconsin. he became interested in psychology, and his school work began to improve dramatically. He spent time working with Harry Harlow, who is famous for his experiments with baby monkeys and attachment behavior. He received his BA in 1930, his MA in 1931, and his PhD in 1934, all in psychology, all from the University of Wisconsin. A year after graduation, he returned to New York to work with E. L. Thorn dike at Columbia, where Maslow became attracted in research on human sexuality. He spends his final years in California. On June 8 1970, he died of a heart attack after years
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