Dissertation/Thesis Abstract

Motivation and leadership styles among medical personnel located in Washington DC metropolitan military medical centers
by Brooks, Rose, D.M., University of Phoenix, 2009, 202; 3442756
Abstract (Summary)

The purpose of this quantitative correlational study, using the Motivation and Leadership Survey (Finzel, 2004; Miller, 2005), was to test Herzberg’s theory on motivation by correlating intrinsic motivators and preferred leadership styles to determine how they might affect medical personnel’s performance within Walter Reed Army Medical Center and National Naval Medical Center, located near Washington, D.C. Independent variables included achievement, advancement, recognition, responsibility, and work. Dependent variables included great man, group, trait, contingency, transactional and transformational leadership styles. Two hundred seventy-eight medical personnel responded to a 33-question survey. Relevant data results showed medical personnel (a) wanted autonomy in their work area, (b) requested synergy with their leaders, and (c) preferred transformational leadership for guidance.

Indexing (document details)
Advisor: Johnson, Deborah Schaff
Commitee:
School: University of Phoenix
School Location: United States -- Arizona
Source: DAI-A 72/04, Dissertation Abstracts International
Source Type: DISSERTATION
Subjects: Management, Organizational behavior, Military studies, Health care management
Keywords: Leadership style, Medical personnel, Military medical centers, Motivation, Washington, D.C.
Publication Number: 3442756
ISBN: 978-1-124-48224-8
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