Search Results: 'extrinsic motivators'

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3 results for "extrinsic motivators"
Analysing Factors Affecting Motivation and Performance of Employees In Oil and Gas Sector By Muhammad Sajid Saeed
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The aim of this study is to critically analyse the factors affecting motivation and physical performance of employees in Oil & Gas sector. The following objectives were set to achieve particular... More > aim: • To investigate intrinsic and extrinsic rewards that boost employee motivation • To investigate factors affecting employee motivation • To determine how and to what extent motivational factors affect performance of employees in Mellitah • To explore the type and level of relationships between motivation and performance of employees in Mellitah • To recommend best possible methods that Mellitah management can employ to increase the performance of employees< Less
Pay for Performance in Health Care: Methods and Approaches By Jerry Cromwell et al.
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This book provides a balanced assessment of pay for performance (P4P). P4P programs have become widespread in health care, resulting in the development and testing of new types of payment systems... More > that are heavily featured in the new health reform law. The authors review characteristics of P4P, analyze its strengths and weaknesses, set P4P in the context of other health policy options, assess the degree to which the current enthusiasm for P4P is realistic, review how P4P programs should be evaluated to assess their impact, and consider how P4P could become more effective in the future.< Less
Once Again, the Challenge to the U.S. Army During A Defense Reduction: To Remain A Military Profession (Enlarged Edition) By Don M. Snider, Strategic Studies Institute
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As with the post-Cold War downsizing during the Clinton administration in the late 1990s, one critical challenge for the U.S. Army centers on the qualitative, institutional character of the Army... More > after the reductions—will it manifest the essential characteristics and behavior of a military profession with soldiers and civilians who see themselves sacrificially called to vocation and its service to country within a motivating professional culture that sustains a meritocratic ethic, or will the Army’s character be more like any other government occupation in which its members view themselves as filing a job, motivated mostly by the extrinsic factors of pay, location, and work hours? In mid-2010, the Secretary of the Army and the Chief of Staff directed the Commanding General, Training and Doctrine Command, then General Martin Dempsey, to undertake a broad campaign of learning, involving the entire Department. The intent was to think through just it means for the Army to be a profession...< Less