Table of Contents
How the Personality Profile Works
Reorganization with Myer-Briggs Type Indicator
Administering the Myer-Briggs Type Indicator
Decision making Models
Measuring Job Satisfaction
Monitoring Performance Targets
Methods of Measuring Job Satisfaction
Who Will Take the Job Satisfaction Surveys
How the Survey will be Administered and Evaluated
Transformational Leadership Model Use
BoardMan Organizational Structure
Role of Politics in any Organization
Effective Organizational Culture
Role of Human Resource Department
Information Systems in an Organization
Enterprise Systems in an Organization
Reorganization of BoardMan Management Group
Boardman Management Group initially handled a series of small cottages and local hotels and later began overseeing management and operations of the Baderman Island Resort. The organization is aimed at consumer satisfaction, Boardman Management group decided to reorganize the company to make maximum profit, retain employees and recruit the best candidates to the organization. As a part of the reorganization project, Boardman Management group decided to adopt Myers-Briggs type indicator profile to get the best employees to work for the company. Transformational Leadership model will be adopted for encouraging critical thinking, inspiring employees, and bringing excitement while collaborating in achieving organization goals. The Boardman Management Group will develop effective culture through example by leadership and awareness through education. The enterprise system will act as the railway to keep this stream of information available to all employees of the company and information technology plays a major role in achieving this. How the Personality Profile Works
The personality profile is used to help companies match the organization’s needs to individuals that apply for certain jobs. The personality profile is based on a theory created by John Holland. Personality profile is also known as “personality-job fit theory” which identify personality types between the personality of the employee and the occupational environment (Robbins & Judge, 2011). The Myers-Briggs type indicator profile test works in the way of asking several question used to measure an individual’s predilections. The Myers-Biggs type indicator is one of the most widely used personality assessment tool because of the diversified areas that use this assessment. Myers-Biggs type indicator is used in organizational behavior, team development, education and multicultural settings (Chen & Miao, 2007). The profile is used during the hiring process to better see if the employee fits the position not only by qualifications but his or her personality too. Some examples of questions that may be asked on a Myers-Briggs type indicator profile are do you enjoy working alone, do you enjoy working with others, are you always on time to work and have you ever stole something from work just to name a few. Some individuals might see these questions as common knowledge questions but, the questions will give more insight on the type of person the manager or company is looking for. Reorganization with Myer-Briggs Type Indicator
The Myers-Briggs Type Indicator profile test was chosen for the BoardMan Management Group so that the reorganization of the company will be better suited for the company. By testing current employees BoardMan will have a better understanding of the employees and be able to better fit the employees with a position that fits the employee’s personality as the company is going through reorganization. Furthermore, all new hires will also be tested so BoardMan can better help match new hires to the correct department and current employees. The Myers-Briggs Type Indicator profile test will also allow BoardMan to...
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Chen, J., & Miao, D. (2007). Introduction to the Myers-Briggs Type Indicator. US-China Education Review, 4(3), 44-53.
Hardik Shah & Hiral Shah (2008). "Job Satisfaction and Fatigue Study". SCMS-COCHIN Journal date: 19th Dec 2009.
Laudon, K. C., & Laudon, J. P. (2012). Management information systems: Managing the digital firm (12th ed.).
Mcdermott, D. (2012, Spring). Decision Making Models. http://www.decision-making-confidence.com/examples-of-decision-making-models.html.
Robbins, P. S., & Judge, T. A. (2011). Organizational behavior (14th ed.). Upper Saddle River, NJ: Prentice Hall.
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