The Definition of Motivation Management

Values and beliefs that drive neuropsychology to perform actions with the use of complex functions of logical mental programs to suit ones perception of reality for the purpose of fulfilling these values and beliefs.

Designed control of multiple tasks corresponding to a timeline incorporating resources for efficiency and optimality for the purpose of accomplishing desired goal or goals.

Motivation Management:
Designed control of values and beliefs to drive neuropsychology of a person or an organization to perform actions with the use of complex logical neuro-programs that suit the perception of a person’s or an organization’s reality for the purpose of efficiency and optimality to accomplish desired goal or goals which in turn fulfils the person’s or organization’s values and beliefs.

It is difficult for language to convey an idea across from one person to another. Reasons being, there is no two people who truly think alike, and associations of meanings to a word or a phrase is different to each individual. This view, which I will address in articles to follow, means that the above definitions should be explained in more general form.

Motivation is a drive, a reason, a compelling, to take action. This drive, reason or compelling, call it what ever you want, is made up of values and beliefs. Management is simply; designed control of all possible things. And the purpose of control is to get things done. Motivation management is the designed control of the drive, so the action can take place.

Values can be defined as the important stuff, Ideas, feelings, things, such as happiness, pride, and money. These values are important to each and everyone but cannot be possessed, gained, achieved without action and hence values become a contributing factor to the drive.

Beliefs can be defined as what is and what is not. A fundamental understanding of how the world is through a person’s experience. An example of a belief is gravity, the experience of gravity and the understanding of it make it one of the fundamental understandings of how the world is, and hence gravity is a belief. A more complicated example of belief can be that of an insecure person who believes that what ever he does, be it work or social life, is not satisfactory to others. Even though this may not be true, because his life experience and memory of them are focused more so on failures or criticisms for his passed work or relationship, this belief is true for the person. In turn the drive for this person is to try not to be seen as a person of failure.

Although values and beliefs are different to each and everyone, the general understanding is how these are the cause of the drive, a reason, a compelling, a source of motivation.
by J.H. Lee (Motivation Management Blog)