Motivational Learning Theories

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The purpose of this presentation is to present motivational learning theories that can be applied in and outside of the classroom.

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Motivational Learning Theories

  1. 1. Dagmar Kusiak February 19, 2011 Motivation in Learning Assignment Six INST 6031
  2. 2. What is motivation and motivational theory? Definition: “Motivation is defined as an internal drive that activates behavior and gives it direction. The term motivation theory is concerned with the processes that describe why and how human behavior is activated and directed” (Romando, 2007, para. 1).
  3. 3. Why do we need motivated students? Motivated students will eventually become entrepreneurs or work for an employer. These motivated employees help organizations survive. Motivated employees are more productive (Lindner, 1998).
  4. 4. How do we motivate our students? Research show that setting objectives is an effective way of helping students learn and recall information. It is important for students to set not only long term goals of the project, but the short term goals as well. ( Briggs, Gustafson, & Tillman, 1992, p. 110 ).
  5. 5. ARC’s Model ARC’s Model (Attention, Relevance, Confidence, and Satisfaction) encourages successful achievement of objectives ( Branch & Fitzgerald, 1999, p. 89).
  6. 6. ARC’s Model of Motivational Design (Keller) Confidence Attention Relevance Satisfaction Grab attention through perceptual arousal or inquiry arousal Establish relevance to increase motivation. Help learner estimate probability of success, allow learners to feel in control, and give learner’s feedback. Learning must be rewarding, learner much feel skill is useful, and get appropriate feedback and reinforcement without over patronizing. <ul><ul><li>Adapted from (Learning Theories Knowledgebase [LTK], 2010). </li></ul></ul>
  7. 7. ARC’s Model of Motivational Design (Keller) Continued <ul><ul><li>Adapted from (About E-learning Resource [AER], 2010). </li></ul></ul>1. Variability 2. Humor 3. Concreteness 4. Conflict 5. Inquiry 6. Participation ttention elevance 1. Experience 2. Present worth 3. Future usefulness 4. Matching 5. Modeling 6. Choice Confidence 1. Learning requirements 2. Difficulty 3. Expectations 4. Attributions 5. Self-confidence Satisfaction 1. Unexpected rewards 2. Positive Outcomes 3. Avoiding negative influences 4. Scheduling of reinforcements 5. Natural consequences
  8. 8. Goal setting theory pecific easureable ttainable ealistic imely Clarity Challenge Commitment Feedback Complexity (Mindtools.com, 2010).
  9. 9. Self-Regulation through Learning Definition: “Self-regulation is the process by which people attempt to constrain unwanted urges in order to gain control of the incipient response.” (Baumesiter & Vohs, 2007, p. 2, 3). Simply put: self regulation involves changing ones behavior.
  10. 10. Four Ingredients to Self-Regulation <ul><li>Well defined standard. </li></ul><ul><li>Monitoring the behavior. </li></ul><ul><li>Will power. </li></ul><ul><li>Motivation in order to meet the standard and change the behavior (Baumesiter & Vohs,, 2007, p. 3, 4). </li></ul>
  11. 11. Kusiak’s Insight on Motivation <ul><li>Utilize ARCS model in instruction. </li></ul><ul><li>Teach students to set short-term SMART goals for themselves. </li></ul><ul><li>Teach students the meaning of “self-discipline.” </li></ul><ul><li>Teach through examples and by giving students positive feedback. </li></ul>
  12. 12. Reference List About-E-learning Resource. (2010). Learning and Motivation. Retrieved from http://www.about-elearning.com/motivation.html Baumeister, R.F.,& Vohs, K. (2007). Self-Regulation, Ego Depletion, and Motivation. [Abstract]. Social and Personal Psychology Compass, 2-4. Branch, M.B. & Fitzgerald, M.A (1999). Educational Media and Technology Yearbook. Retrieved from http://books.google.com/books?hl=en&lr=&id=ScG4TZE4h_EC&oi=fnd&pg=PA89&dq=apply+instructional+design+to+motivate+students&ots=3s1sx1k1fO&sig=0V_nFayXXe7a5cWTW4c6xINMQI0#v=onepage&q&f=false Briggs, L., Gustafson, K., & Tillman, M. (1992). Instructional Design Principles and Applications. Implementation (2 nd edition) . Retrieved from http://books.google.com/books?hl=en&lr=&id=ScG4TZE4h_EC&oi=fnd&pg=PA89&dq=apply+instructional+design+to+motivate+students&ots=3s1sx1k1fO&sig=0V_nFayXXe7a5cWTW4c6xINMQI0#v=onepage&q&f=false Learning Theories Knowledgebase (2010, September). ARCS Model of Motivational Design (Keller) at Learning-Theories.com. Retrieved September 24th, 2010 from http://www.learning-theories.com/kellers-arcs-model-of-motivational-design.html Lindner, J. (1998). Understanding Employee Motivation. ( ISSN No 1077-5315) [Abstract]. Journal Editorial Office. 36(3). Retrieved from http://www.joe.org/joe/1998june/rb3.php Mindtools.com (2010). Locke’s Goal Setting Theory . Retrieved from http://www.mindtools.com/pages/article/newHTE_87.htm Romando, R. (2007, January 8). Motivation Theory. Ezine Articles. Retrieved from http://ezinearticles.com/?Motivation-Theory&id=410700

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