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Four Emotional Drivers for Employee Engagement

Four Emotional Drivers for Employee Engagement | coaching | Scoop.it

Via Daniel Watson
Louise Startin's insight:

interesting article backed by research - does it ring bells with you as an employee / employer...?

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Carol Sherriff's curator insight, September 7, 2013 11:36 AM

I like the simplicity of the model suggested - prompts thought - but on reflection it is to simplistic. People are differently motivated within each of the four headings. I tend to use Archetypes or NLP frames of reference when working with a group on motivation/

Bryce Wettstein's curator insight, September 9, 2013 12:08 AM

"Management is the opportunity to help people become better people. Practiced that way, it's a magnificent profession." - Professor Clay Christensen

 

I think this quote is an excellent supplement to the article. The article talks about four different emotional drivers that motivate employees, and how their morale affects their overall performance. If a manager is able to satisfy these emotional drivers, it develops positive employee engagement in the workplace.

 

This is a great example of the behavioral approach to management, which stresses group dynamic and leadership, social needs as primary motivating factors, and focuses more on the human side of an organization.

Terence R. Egan's curator insight, July 5, 9:32 PM


Now, how can the principles of Behavioral Economics be employed in the workplace in order to optimize the attainment of the four emotional drivers?

 

For example, studies have shown that sharing unique, or even risky activities can considerably enhance bonding and teamwork. This has been shown to be true whether between lovers (or prospective lovers), colleagues, or both (although that last one is purely my own speculation!).

 

How can Behavioral Economics inform us on the attainment of the other three emotional drivers?   

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Rescooped by Louise Startin from Wise Leadership
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Coaching Physicians to Become Leaders

Coaching Physicians to Become Leaders | coaching | Scoop.it
It's not what they're trained to do. (We need to teach leadership skills to doctors http://t.co/HdICc5WZEw)

Via Wade Mitzel, Wise Leader™
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5 workplace considerations to drive employee engagement

5 workplace considerations to drive employee engagement | coaching | Scoop.it
5 workplace considerations to drive employee engagement - Human resources News on Personnel/ HR Management

Via Ron McIntyre
Louise Startin's insight:

employees are not always turned on by financial incentives alone.....here's a list of the usual hot spots, but they are still worth repeating

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Ron McIntyre's curator insight, June 18, 2013 3:33 PM

it's interesting how many times the same items get repeated yet we keep looking for the illusive silver bullet. We have to get over it and move on.

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Cultivating 'Soft Skills' to Get Ahead

Cultivating 'Soft Skills' to Get Ahead | coaching | Scoop.it
Personal aptitudes and attitudes like being a good listener and communicator strongly influence likability and workplace relationships. (MT “@WSJ: Many people don't like self-promotion, but it's necessary to get noticed at work.
Louise Startin's insight:

Self-awareness through working with a coach........benefits & tips to follow

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Rescooped by Louise Startin from Business Improvement
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Four Emotional Drivers for Employee Engagement

Four Emotional Drivers for Employee Engagement | coaching | Scoop.it

Via Daniel Watson
Louise Startin's insight:

interesting article backed by research - does it ring bells with you as an employee / employer...?

more...
Carol Sherriff's curator insight, September 7, 2013 11:36 AM

I like the simplicity of the model suggested - prompts thought - but on reflection it is to simplistic. People are differently motivated within each of the four headings. I tend to use Archetypes or NLP frames of reference when working with a group on motivation/

Bryce Wettstein's curator insight, September 9, 2013 12:08 AM

"Management is the opportunity to help people become better people. Practiced that way, it's a magnificent profession." - Professor Clay Christensen

 

I think this quote is an excellent supplement to the article. The article talks about four different emotional drivers that motivate employees, and how their morale affects their overall performance. If a manager is able to satisfy these emotional drivers, it develops positive employee engagement in the workplace.

 

This is a great example of the behavioral approach to management, which stresses group dynamic and leadership, social needs as primary motivating factors, and focuses more on the human side of an organization.

Terence R. Egan's curator insight, July 5, 9:32 PM


Now, how can the principles of Behavioral Economics be employed in the workplace in order to optimize the attainment of the four emotional drivers?

 

For example, studies have shown that sharing unique, or even risky activities can considerably enhance bonding and teamwork. This has been shown to be true whether between lovers (or prospective lovers), colleagues, or both (although that last one is purely my own speculation!).

 

How can Behavioral Economics inform us on the attainment of the other three emotional drivers?   

Rescooped by Louise Startin from Global Leaders
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Mentoring from Outside Organizations - Engaging Leadership

Mentoring from Outside Organizations - Engaging Leadership | coaching | Scoop.it
I have written previously about the importance of mentoring in the work place and the benefits that can be gained from a mentoring program.  In a recent article titled Top 5 Benefits of Internal Mentoring, I outlined the benefits that…...

Via Anne Egros
Louise Startin's insight:

It's so easy to become an accredited Govy Mentor too....lots of opportunities to get involved & support others

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The Cockroach Theory for Self Development

The Cockroach Theory for Self Development | coaching | Scoop.it
Have you heard of the Cockroach Theory for Self Development?

At a restaurant, a cockroach suddenly flew from somewhere and sat on a lady. She started screaming out of fear.
Louise Startin's insight:

similar to 'control the controllables' ie: you respond to others & have the ability to control your response/reaction etc.......a good one for parents to try to follow when dealing with challenging behaviour of children.....note to self....

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