Maslow S Theory Of Motivation And Hierarchy Of Needs

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Maslow 's Hierarchy of Needs Theory Pablo Valdez Liberty University Abstract Abraham Maslow introduced a very simple way of understanding the needs of a person. The Hierarchy of Needs sorts the needs of the lowest and most basic levels to the higher levels. Maslow then arises within their theory of personality, the concept of hierarchy of needs, which needs are structurally organized with varying degrees of power, according to a biological determination given by our genetic makeup as the agency human species. The hierarchy is organized so that the deficit needs are in the lower parts, while development needs are in the highest parts of the hierarchy; thus, in the order given by the power and priority, we find the deficit…show more content…
Safety needs: When the physiological needs are met in the large part, comes a second level of needs-oriented personal safety, order, stability and protection. Among these requirements are things like security, employment, income and assets, family, health and crime against personal property. Needs of love, affection and belonging: when security needs and physiological well-being are moderately satisfied, the next class of needs contains the love, affection and belonging or membership in a particular social group and are oriented to overcome feelings of loneliness and alienation. In everyday life, these needs can be handled when man shows desire to marry, have a family, to be part of a community, being a member of a church or simply attending a social club. Esteem needs: When the first three classes needs are moderately satisfied, esteem needs calls oriented self-esteem, recognition for the individual, the individual achievement and respect for others arise; to meet these needs, people feel secure about herself and valuable in a society; when these needs are not met, people feel inferior and worthless. In this regard, Maslow noted two esteem needs: a bottom that includes respect for others, the need status, fame, glory,recognition,attention, reputation, and dignity; and an upper, which determinesthe need for self-respect, including feelings as confidence, competence, achievement, mastery, independence and freedom. Self-actualization needs: are
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