Human Behavior in Organization Essay

2960 Words Mar 12th, 2011 12 Pages
REPUBLIC OF THE PHILIPPINES
BULACAN STATE UNIVERSITY
GRADUATE SCHOOL
MALOLOS CITY, BULACAN

A Concept Paper Submitted To
DANILO D. FAUSTINO, Ed.D.
Professor

In Partial Fulfillment of the Requirement in the Course/Subject

HUMAN BEHAVIOR IN ORGANIZATION

Submitted by:

SHEILLA P. DIEZ
MAE – Educational Management

There are several ways to define leadership. Experts have tried to define leadership using several aspects. A process that influences other people to achieve an objective and guides the organization in a way to make it more coherent and cohesive is called leadership. We can also define leadership as a process of leading people in the right direction in order to achieve goals. This gives me an
…show more content…
The manager sometimes many serve as a figurehead for the organization. Taking visitors to dinner is a part of the figurehead role. In the role of leader, the manager works to hire, train, and motivate employees. Finally, the liaison role consists of relating to others outside the group or organization. For example, a manger at Intel might be responsible for handling all price negotiations with a major supplier of electronic circuit boards. Obviously, each of these interpersonal roles involves behavioral processes. This role is very common to Ma’am Divine. For every programs being held in our school, she serve as a figurehead who invites guests and represents the school in every social gathering for school matters. Informational Role from Mintzberg’s three informational roles involve some aspects of information processing. The monitor actively seeks information that might be of value to the organization in general or to specific managers. The manager who transmits this information to others is carrying out the role of disseminator. The spokesperson speaks for the organization to outsiders. As for every meetings and seminars that she attended to, Ma’am Divine always echoed the information to us for added learning and guidance. Finally, Mintzberg identified four decision-making roles. The leader voluntarily initiates change, such as innovations or new

Related Documents