demotivation


Also found in: Medical.

demotivation

(diːˌməʊtɪˈveɪʃən)
n
1. the condition of being without motivation
2. the act of demotivating
References in periodicals archive ?
Another topic that will need to be taken into account is demotivation, since the teachers at the control center refer to demotivation as an important concern because it entails an increased school absenteeism rate.
This mindset often results in high levels of fixed costs, demotivation, and dissent.
Although 50 adolescents started the intervention, 6 subjects were excluded because they were unable to complete it due to transportation issues, preference for other activities in the same period, demotivation to continue in the MPOT, and/or they did not attend the last assessment session.
Concernant la France, le document releve une faible sensibilisation aux systemes d'orientation et une demotivation liee au manque de modeles de reussite, en l'occurrence familiaux.
With employees, morale can be hurt if hiring or assigning duties is founded on cronyism and not based on qualifications, causing demotivation and resentment.
That becomes their go-to." In an era when fashion is driven by endless personal choice, the RDS motto--"Free yourself from the tyranny of choice!"--stems from studies showing that too many options can lead paradoxically to feelings of demotivation and dissatisfaction.
The danger is demoralised docs will walk and the legacy of Hunt's tyranny will be dangerous demotivation and distrust.
These late starters find in sports the solution needed to get over any mid-life crisis due to relationship problems, a lack of professional development or workplace demotivation.
By contrast, the rest of the chapters suggest that the main motivational problem in FL education lies not in its inability to contribute to the realization of the students' external goals, but rather in "what students find as monotonous language activities in the EFL classroom, a state of demotivation that many teachers find frustrating" (118, in chapter six).
Gilbert et al.'s analysis that low morale and demotivation of some NHS health professionals was in part linked to the economics of the competitive internal and external market as well as to top-down managerialism, corresponded with our own observations (3).
Hoteliers will hence be facing not only the problems of low room occupancy rate, but also the demotivation of staff leading to poor service quality.