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Submitted by: Atillano, Moises M. BSED 1 B Submitted to: Ms. Susan Bautista
Submitted by: Atillano, Moises M. BSED 1 B Submitted to: Ms. Susan Bautista
Submitted by: Atillano, Moises M. BSED 1 B Submitted to: Ms. Susan Bautista
Submitted by: Atillano, Moises M. BSED 1 B Submitted to: Ms. Susan Bautista
Submitted by: Atillano, Moises M. BSED 1 B Submitted to: Ms. Susan Bautista
Submitted by: Atillano, Moises M. BSED 1 B Submitted to: Ms. Susan Bautista
Submitted by: Atillano, Moises M. BSED 1 B Submitted to: Ms. Susan Bautista
Submitted by: Atillano, Moises M. BSED 1 B Submitted to: Ms. Susan Bautista

Submitted by:

Atillano, Moises M. BSED 1 B

Submitted to:

Ms. Susan Bautista

Motivation

TABLE OF CONTENTS

Definition of terms

Importance of motivation

Hierarchy motives

Abraham Maslow Hierarchy of motives

Theories of Motivation

Need drive-incentive theory Cue-stimulus theory Affective arousal theory Cognitive theory Psychoanalytic theory

Acknowledgement

  • I would like to take this opportunity to express my gratitude to my professor and future educator who supported me throughout the course of bachelor of

science in secondary education (BSED). I am thankful for their aspiring guidance and friendly advice during the research work

  • I express my warm thanks to our beloved professor Ms. Susan Bautista for

her support and guidance.

  • I would also like to thank my research external guide Mr. Padernal and for

all the people who provided me with the facilities being used for my research

paper.

Thank you, Atillano, Moises M.

Dedication

To my parents thank you for your unconditional support and guidance with my studies. I am honoured to have you as my parents. Thank you for giving me a chance to prove and improve my skill.

Motivation

Motivation

Is the driving force that causes the change from desire to trying to achieve in life. For example, hunger is a motivation that induces a desire to eat.

Motivation has been shown to have roots in physiological, behavioural, cognitive, and social areas. Motivation may be rooted in a basic impulse to optimize well-being, minimize physical pain and maximize pleasure. It can also originate from specific physical needs such as eating, sleeping or resting, and sex. Something that incites the organism and person to action or that sustains and gives direction once the organism has been aroused.

Importance of motivation

For the control & direction of human behaviour

For human happiness For providing goal

Hierarchy of Motives

  • a. The basic need actually the physiological ones, such as need for air, water, food, clothing, and shelter. These are the most important and must be satisfied first.

  • b. Psychological needs come next, such as need for safety, esteem, success, belongingness, security, and etc.

  • c. The highest form of needs which involve creativity and self-actualization. This is the level that inventors, scientist, explorers, composers, artist and performers achieve.

Abraham Maslow hierarchy of motives

Abraham Maslow developed the Hierarchy of Needs model in 1940-50s USA, and the Hierarchy of Needs theory remains valid today for understanding human motivation, management training, and personal development. Indeed, Maslow's ideas surrounding the Hierarchy of Needs concerning the responsibility of employers to provide a workplace environment that encourages and enables employees to fulfil their own unique potential (self- actualization) are today more relevant than ever.

Abraham Maslow hierarchy of motives Abraham Maslow developed the Hierarchy of Needs model in 1940-50s USA,

Theories of Motivation

  • 1. Need drive-incentive theory A reward, tangible or intangible, is presented after the occurrence of an action with the intention of causing the behaviour to occur again. This is done by associating positive meaning to the behaviour.

  • 2. Cue stimulus (non- drive) theory The habit take the place of drive in the cue stimulus theory.

  • 3. Affective arousal theory According to this theory, motives are derived from changes in affective or emotional states. The theory was criticized extensively, but is stated to remain influential till today.

  • 4. Cognitive theory This involves the mind or reason as the motive for behaviour.

  • 5. Psychoanalytic theory Psychic energy which is sexual origin is the primary driving force of behaviour.