Kitchen Remodel

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MPM468 HR Project Management Kitchen Remodel Michael Cresswell 25 March, 2013 Contents Project Outline 3 Communication and Leadership Style Assessment 5 Motivating Project Team Strategy 8 Project Conflict and Stress Assessment 13 Conflict Management Strategy 19 Consensus Decision Making 16 Communication Plan 25 Project Leadership Strategy 27 Project Outline Repurposed from MPM346 Professor Alexius Emejom Kitchen Remodel Project (KRP) Work Breakdown Structure 1.0 Kitchen Remodel 1.5.2 Property6 Assessment 1.5.1 Final Report 1.4.6 Appliances 1.4.5 Wall& Façade Covering 1.4.4 Cabinets Build and Install Flooring 1.4.2Caulk and Paint 1.4.1 Demolition &…show more content…
(Digman, 1991)Other proponents of the theory are Goldberg of the Oregon Research Institute (Goldberg, 1993) Cattel at the University of Illinois, and Costa a (Cattell, 2007), and McCrae and Costa at the National Institute of Health (McCrae, 1992) Theory When it comes to motivation I have always been a proponent of Abraham Maslow’s Hierarchy of needs. I am not a total covert though as I have questions as to whether an individual actually returns to the base level if the thing that was filling the needs further up the pyramid cease to be there. Abraham Maslow introduced his concept in a paper titled, “A theory of human motivation in 1943. This is a sample of his pyramid and it is how his hierarchy is most often displayed. (Abraham H. Maslow, 2013) The bottom of the pyramid is made up of the most basic needs. They are the needs that are needed to survive. Once the basic needs are satisfied the individual can the move up to the next level. Once this level has been satisfied than the person steps up to the next level. Maslow categorized the needs noted in the first three levels as deficiency needs, meaning that these needs are due to deprivation. These needs must be fulfilled or there are unpleasant consequences. The top two levels of the pyramid are known as growth needs. These are not motivated by a need but rather a desire to grow. The five levels in the Maslow Hierarchy of needs are: 1. Physiological
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