Maslow''s Biological Factors vs' Humanistic Theory
In this paper I will try to explain the use Maslow’s hierarchy of needs to discuss the extent to which growth needs influence personality formation, also describe biological factors that influence the formation of personality. Examine the relationship of biological factors to Maslow’s theory of personality, explained the basic aspect of humanistic theory that are incompatible with biological explanations of personality. Abraham Maslow developed the hierarchy of needs theory still remain valid today for understanding human motivation, management training, and personal development. Maslow’s ideas surrounding the hierarchy of needs concerning the responsibility of employers to provide a fulfill their own unique potential are today more relevant than ever. Abraham Maslow’s published a book in 1954 call motivation and personality, a 2nd edition came out in 1970 introduced down hierarchy of needs and Maslow’s in this later book it was towards a psychology of being eight significant and relevant commentary, and this book has also been recently revised by Richard Lowry who is known as motivational psychology. Maslow’s hierarchy of needs ice ages is clearly and directly attributable to Maslow’s; later versions of the theory with added motivational stages are not so clearly attributable to Maslow’s.. Specifically Maslow refers to the needs cognitive, Aesthetic and Transcendence as additional aspects of motivation, but not as distinct levels in the Hierarchy of Needs. Maslow’s hierarchy of needs is with more than five levels these models have been extended through interpretation of Maslow’s work by other people. These augmented models and diagrams are known as the adapted seven-stage hierarchy of Needs. The diagrams on this page are Maslow’s Hierarchy of Needs in the form of pyramid diagrams and models below. Interestingly in Maslow’s book motivation and personality, which first introduced the Hierarchy of needs, there is not a pyramid to be seen.(original five-stage model)
References: Friedman, H.S., & Schustack, ,M W. (2009). Personality: Classic theories and modern (4th ed.). Boston, MA: Pearson: Allyn & Bacon.