Motivating employees or workers by paying them according to the products or sales volume is the best way？Do you agree or disagree?
Employee motivation has always been a central problem for leaders and managers. Unmotivated employees are likely to spend little or no effort in their jobs, avoid the workplace as much as possible, exit the organization if given the opportunity and produce low quality work. On the other hand, employees who feel motivated to work are likely to be persistent, creative and productive, turning out high quality work that they willingly undertake.
Good managers know that the best way to get employees to perform well at work is to motivate them. Money can be a powerful motivator. Set up quarterly employee rewards and recognition programs that allow managers to nominate their workers for monetary rewards and/or performance-related bonuses. Depending on the size and gross revenues of the organizations, rewards programs can get distributed to three to five employees a quarter in amounts that range from $100 to $500.
However, the Expert Magazine website reports that money is not the number one motivational factor that enhances employee job performance. High paying salaries are enough to keep staff members showing up for work, but not enough to make them enjoy their jobs and work to full potential. I think that the best way to provide recognition and appreciation is through the use of rewards included other effective motivational strategies, such as a pat on the back, public recognition, a wall of fame, frequent and regular praise, employee family rewards and personal lunch dates.
Most people like to be recognized for their knowledge and talents and enjoy opportunities to display or share their skills. In my perspective, an effective way to motivate employees to excel in their strong suits — while educating the rest of the staff — is to allow them to run workshops, seminars or demonstrations for their peers. Assign individuals to lead committees, head projects or arrange training courses. Pinpoint individual proficiencies in staff members and encourage them to train co-workers in their areas of expertise.
Motivation comes from within us such as thoughts, beliefs, ambitions, and goals. Even though money can be a powerful motivator, keep in mind that not everyone wants or expects their boss to dangle a financial carrot.