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Motivating and Rewarding Employees© 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
After reading this chapter, you will be able to:L E A R N I N G O U T C O M E S After reading this chapter, you will be able to: Describe the motivation process. Define needs. Explain the hierarchy of needs theory. Differentiate Theory X from Theory Y. Explain the motivational implications of the motivation-hygiene theory. Describe the motivational implications of equity theory. Explain the key relationships in expectancy theory. Describe how managers can design individual jobs to maximize employee performance. © 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
L E A R N I N G O U T C O M E S (cont’d)After reading this chapter, you will be able to: Explain the effect of workforce diversity on motivational practices. Describe how entrepreneurs motivate their employees. © 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
Motivation and Individual NeedsThe willingness to exert high levels of effort to reach organizational goals, conditioned by the effort’s ability to satisfy some individual need Need An internal state that makes certain outcomes appear attractive Many people view motivation incorrectly: thinking it is a personal trait that some have and some don’t. In reality, motivation results from the interaction between the individual and the situation. Motivation is the willingness to exert a persistent and high level of effort toward organizational goals, conditioned by the effort’s ability to satisfy an individual need. Motivation is a need-satisfying process. A need is some internal state that makes certain outcomes appear attractive. An unsatisfied need creates tension; this tension drives a person to satisfy the need. A motivated employee works intensely and persistently. However, effort and persistence will not pay off unless they are channeled in a direction that benefits the organization. © 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
Components of MotivationOrganizational Goals Effort Needs © 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
EXHIBIT 10–1 The Motivation Process© 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
Early Theories Of MotivationHierarchy of Needs Theory (Maslow) There is a hierarchy of five human needs; as each need becomes satisfied, the next need becomes dominant. Physiological: food, drink, shelter, sex Safety: physical safety Social: affiliation with others, affection, friendship Esteem: Internal (self-respect, autonomy, and achievement); external (status, recognition, and attention) Self-actualization: personal growth and fulfillment According to Abraham Maslow, within every human being, the following hierarchy of needs exists. The first three are deficiency needs because they must be satisfied if the individual is to be healthy and secure. The last two are growth needs because they are related to the development and achievement of one’s potential. As each of these needs becomes substantially satisfied, the next higher need becomes dominant. . Physiological. Hunger, thirst, shelter, sex, and other survival needs. Safety. Security, stability, and protection from physical or emotional harm. Social. Social interaction, affection, companionship, and friendship. Esteem. Self-respect, autonomy, achievement, status, recognition, and attention. Self-actualization. Growth, self-fulfillment, and achieving one’s potential © 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
EXHIBIT 10–2 Maslow’s Hierarchy of NeedsSource: Motivation and Personality, 2nd ed., by A. H. Maslow, Reprinted by permission of Prentice Hall, Inc., Upper Saddle River, New Jersey. © 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
Early Theories Of Motivation (cont’d)Theory X (McGregor) The assumption that employees dislike work, are lazy, seek to avoid responsibility, and must be coerced to perform. Theory Y The assumption that employees are creative, seek responsibility, and can exercise self-direction. Douglas McGregor said that managers hold one of two sets of assumptions about human nature: either Theory X or Theory Y. No hard evidence confirms that either set of assumptions is universally true. It is more likely that the assumptions of Theory X or Theory Y may or may not be appropriate, depending on the situation at hand. © 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
EXHIBIT 10–3 Theory X and Theory Y Premises© 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
Early Theories Of Motivation (cont’d)Motivation-Hygiene Theory (Herzberg) Intrinsic factors are related to job satisfaction and extrinsic factors are related to job dissatisfaction. Hygiene factors Factors, such as working conditions and salary, that, when adequate, may eliminate job dissatisfaction but do not necessarily increase job satisfaction. Motivators Factors, such as recognition and growth, that can increase job satisfaction. Frederick Herzberg asked workers to describe situations in which they felt either good or bad about their jobs. His findings are called motivation-hygiene theory. Herzberg asserted that intrinsic factors are related to job satisfaction whereas extrinsic factors are associated with dissatisfaction. So, he called company policy, supervision, interpersonal relations, working conditions, and salary hygiene factors. When these factors are adequate, people will not be dissatisfied; however, they will not be satisfied either. He believed that achievement, recognition, the work itself, growth, and responsibility are motivators because people find them intrinsically rewarding. Based on his findings, Herzberg proposed the existence of a dual continuum: the opposite of “satisfaction” is “no satisfaction,” and the opposite of “dissatisfaction” is “no dissatisfaction.” © 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
EXHIBIT 10–4 Herzberg’s Motivation-Hygiene Theory© 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
EXHIBIT 10–5 Contrasting Views of Satisfaction-Dissatisfaction© 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
Contemporary Theories Of MotivationThree-Needs Theory (McClelland) The needs for achievement, power, and affiliation are major motives in work. Need for achievement (nAch) The drive to excel, to achieve in relation to a set of standards, to strive to succeed. Need for power (nPow) The need to make others behave in a way that they would not have behaved otherwise. Need for affiliation (nAff) The desire for friendly and close interpersonal relationships. David McClelland proposed the three-needs theory which asserts that there are three relevant motives or needs that motivate behavior in the workplace: 1. The need for achievement (nAch) is the need to excel, to achieve in relation to a set of standards, to succeed. 2. The need for power (nPow) is the need to shape and control the behavior of others. 3. The need for affiliation (nAff) is the desire for interpersonal relationships. He believed that these needs are acquired from the culture of a society. Some people have a compelling drive to succeed, but they strive for personal achievement, not for the rewards of success, per se (nAch). These high achievers seek situations in which they can take responsibility for solving problems, can receive rapid unambiguous feedback on performance, and can set moderately challenging goals. Persons with a high need for power (nPow) desire to be influential, in charge, and seek competitive, status-oriented situations. Those who have a high need for affiliation (nAff) want to be liked and accepted by others; so, they strive for friendships, cooperation, and high-trust situations. © 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
Contemporary Theories…Equity Theory (Adams) Employees perceive what they get from a job situation (outcomes) in relation to what they put into it (inputs) and then compare their input-outcome ratio with the input-outcome ratios of relevant others. Referent Is, in equity theory, the other persons, the systems, or the personal experiences against which individuals compare themselves to assess equity. The choice of a particular set of referents is related to the information available about referents as well as to the perceived relevance. Equity theory proposes that inequity creates tension, and that this tension can cause an employee to seek fairness. Workers compare their job inputs and outcomes with others. There are three possible perceptions: 1. Inequity due to being under-rewarded. 2. Equity 3. Inequity due to being over-rewarded. © 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
EXHIBIT 10–6 Equity Theory Relationships© 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
Equity Theory: Individual JudgmentsWhen employees perceive an inequity they may: Distort either their own or others’ inputs or outcomes. Behave so as to induce others to change their inputs or outcomes. Behave so as to change their own inputs or outcomes. Choose a different comparison referent. Quit their job. Workers who perceive an inequity will react in one of the six following ways: change inputs, change outcomes, distort perceptions of self, distort perceptions of others, choose a different referent, or leave the field © 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
EXHIBIT 10–7 Equity Theory PropositionsIf paid according to time, overrewarded employees will produce more than equitably paid employees. If paid according to quantity of production, overrewarded employees will produce fewer but higher-quality units than equitably paid employees. If paid according to time, underrewarded employees will produce less or poorer quality output. If paid according to quantity of production, underrewarded employees will produce a large number of low-quality units in comparison with equitably paid employees. © 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
Job Design And MotivationJob Characteristics Model (JCM) Hackman and Oldham’s job description model: The five core job dimensions are skill variety, task identity, task significance, autonomy, and feedback. Internal rewards are obtained when: An employee learns (knowledge of results) through (feedback) that he or she personally (experienced responsibility through autonomy of work) has performed well on a task that he or she cares about (experienced meaningfulness through skill variety, task identity, and/or task significance). The Job Characteristics Model (JCM) proposes that any job can be described in terms of five core job dimensions. The core dimensions can be combined into a single index, the Motivating Potential Score (MPS), which is calculated as follows: © 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
JCM: Core Job DimensionsSkill variety The degree to which the job requires a variety of activities so the worker can use a number of different skills and talents Task identity The degree to which the job requires completion of a whole and identifiable piece of work Task significance The degree to which the job affects the lives or work of other people Skill variety. Does the job require workers to use different skills and abilities? Task identity. Does the job require workers to complete identifiable pieces of work? Task significance. Does the job have a significant impact on the lives or work of others? © 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
JCM: Core Job Dimensions (cont’d)Autonomy The degree to which the job provides freedom, independence, and discretion to the individual in scheduling the work and in determining the procedures to be used in carrying it out Feedback The degree to which carrying out the work activities required by the job results in the individual’s obtaining direct and clear information about the effectiveness of his or her performance Autonomy. Does the job allow workers substantial freedom, discretion, and independence? Feedback. Does the job allow workers to obtain direct, clear performance information? © 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
EXHIBIT 10–8 The Job Characteristics Model© 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
EXHIBIT 10–9 Guidelines for Job RedesignSource: J. R. Hackman and J. L. Suttle, eds., Improving Life at Work (Glenview. IL: Scott, Foresman, 1977). With permission of the authors. © 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
Expectancy Theory (Vroom)An individual tends to act in a certain way, in the expectation that the act will be followed by given outcome, and according to the attractiveness of that outcome to the individual. The extent to which individuals are motivated to perform to get a reward of value to them is based on their belief that their performance will result in the reward they want. Expectancy theory argues that an employee will be motivated to produce more when he or she believes that the effort will lead to a good performance appraisal; that a good appraisal will lead to organizational rewards; and that the rewards will satisfy the employee’s personal goals. © 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
Expectancy Theory (cont’d)Emphasizes self interest in the alignment of rewards with employee wants. Addresses why employees view certain outcomes (rewards) as attractive or unattractive. Emphasizes the connections among expected behaviors, rewards, and organizational goals. Is concerned with individual perceptions and the provision of feedback. © 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
Expectancy Relationships (Linkages)Effort–Performance The perceived probability that exerting a given amount of effort will lead to performance Performance–Reward The belief that performing at a particular level will lead to the attainment of a desired outcome Attractiveness The importance placed on the potential outcome or reward that can be achieved on the job. This theory focuses on three relationships. 1. The effort-performance relationship is the probability perceived by the individual that exerting a given amount of effort will lead to performance. 2. The performance-rewards relationship is the degree to which an individual believes that performing at a particular level will lead to the attainment of a desired outcome. 3. The rewards-personal goals relationship is the degree to which the rewards of an organization satisfy an individual’s personal goals or needs and the attractiveness (valence) of those rewards. © 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
EXHIBIT 10–10 Simplified Expectancy Theory© 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
EXHIBIT 10–11 Integrating Theories of Motivation© 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
Steps in Motivating EmployeesRecognize individual differences. Match people to jobs. Use goals. Ensure that goals are perceived as attainable. Individualize rewards. Link rewards to performance. Check the system for equity. Don’t ignore money. © 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
Contemporary Issues in MotivationFlexibility: The Key To Motivating A Diverse Workforce Recognizing the different personal needs and goals of individuals. Providing a diversity of rewards to match the varied needs of employees. Being flexible in accommodating the cultural differences within a diverse workforce when attempting to motivate workers. When motivating a diverse workforce, flexibility is the key. Employees have different needs and goals that they hope to satisfy through work. So, the rewards system must be flexible to meet their diverse needs. Managers must also be sensitive to cultural differences. Most of the theories of motivation were developed by psychologists who were studying American workers. For instance, theories based on self-interest that are applicable in cultures that value capitalism and individualism may be of questionable value in collectivist cultures. Managers cannot assume that motivation concepts are universally applicable, so they must adjust motivation techniques according to the culture. © 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
Should Employees Be Paid for Performance or Time on the Job?Pay-for-Performance Programs Compensation plans that pay employees on the basis of performance measures not directly related to time spent on the job. Piece-rate plans Gainsharing Wage-incentive Profit sharing Lump-sum bonuses Before most people do anything, they look for a pay-off or reward. Therefore, managers must consider how pay can be used to motivate high levels of performance in the workplace. Rather than paying workers for time on the job, pay-for-performance programs, such as profit sharing, lump sum bonuses, or wage incentive plans, piece rate plans, pay employees according to some performance measure. Such pay programs are compatible with expectancy theory because workers will perceive a strong relationship between their performance and their rewards. © 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
Compensation AlternativesPay-for-Performance Options A competency-based compensation program pays and rewards employees on the basis of their skills, knowledge, or behaviors. One of the toughest challenges a manager can face is motivating minimum-wage workers. Money is important. But, managers should also use other rewards: for instance, employee recognition programs, praise, and employee empowerment. Professional and technical employees are loyal to their fields of expertise, typically more so than to their employers. To stay current, they need to update their knowledge regularly. They rarely define their workweek in terms of 9-to-5 and 5 days a week. They tend to be paid well and enjoy what they do; so money and promotions are low on their priority list. They like challenging jobs and want others to think that what they are doing is important. Managers should give professional and technical employees new assignments and challenging projects. They should be given autonomy and rewarded with educational opportunities and recognition. Competency-Based Compensation Broad-Banding Stock Options © 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
Motivating Other EmployeesMinimum-Wage Employees Use employee recognition programs Provide praise Empower employees Provide career development opportunities Professional and Technical Employees Provide job challenge: new assignments and projects Provide support and resources Increase autonomy Provide continuing education opportunities Provide recognition for accomplishments © 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
Alternative Work SchedulesWork-Life Balance Flextime Telecommuting Alternative Work Schedules Job Sharing © 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
How Entrepreneurs Motivate EmployeesEntrepreneurs Motivate Employees By: Allowing them to complete the whole job. Having employees work together across departments and functions in the organization. Using participative decision making in which employees provide input into decisions. Delegating decisions and duties, turning over the responsibility for carrying them out to employees. Redesigning their jobs so they have discretion over the way they do their work. © 2008 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
PowerPoint Presentation by Charlie Cook
8 th edition Steven P. Robbins Mary Coulter PowerPoint Presentation by Charlie Cook Copyright © 2005 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved.
Basic Motivation Concepts
Motivating Your Employees
Chapter 10 Motivation Motivation and individual needs
Part 2 Motivating Employees.
CHAPTER 8 MOTIVATING YOUR EMPLOYEES. 1. Define motivation 2. Identify & define 5 personality characteristics relevant to understanding behavior of employees.
What Is Motivation? Motivation
ORGANIZATIONAL BEHAVIOR S T E P H E N P. R O B B I N S E L E V E N T H E D I T I O N W W W. P R E N H A L L. C O M / R O B B I N S © 2005 Prentice Hall.
Supervision in Organizations
Motivating and Rewarding Employees
P O L C A Leading.
10 Chapter Motivating and Rewarding Employees Copyright ©2011 Pearson Education.
Basic Motivation Concepts Pertemuan 6
O r g a n i z a t i o n a l b e h a v i o r e l e v e n t h e d i t i o n.
Knowledge Objectives Identify need-based theories and explain their practical management applications. Describe expectancy theory and management implications.
Copyright © 2012 Pearson Education, Inc. Publishing as Prentice Hall Copyright © 2014 Pearson Education, Inc. publishing as Prentice Hall 17-1 Motivating.
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