The Survival

In humans, the motivation encompasses both the unconscious and the conscious impulses. Theories of motivation, psychology, establish a primary level of motivation, which refers to the satisfaction of needs elementary, like breathing, eating or drinking, and a secondary level or psychological reasons referred to the social needs, such as the achievement or affection. It is assumed that the first level must be satisfied before considering the secondary. In reference to the reasons we can add: 1. Lahey (1999) reads as follows: the majority of the primary impulses are based on the need for the Agency to maintain a certain level of essential elements for life: an adequate level of sugar in the blood to feed the cells, the sufficient water in the body, and so on. These critical levels are regulated via homeostatic mechanisms. (p.412) means that they are influenced by biological reasons related to the survival of the individual and 2.

For the reasons psychological Lahey (1999) reads as follows: the psychological reasons are reasons that are not related directly with to the survival of the individual or species. They are necessities in the sense that the happiness of the individual and his well-being depend on those grounds. Even more than the primary reasons, the psychological motives vary considerably in the degree to which are influenced by the experience. Since a person can survive with a mediocre job, eat enough, work by having the necessary but you may not have that desire of success that makes us want to much more. We conclude from the above that the primary reasons are generated by things that are necessary for survival, such as food, water and heat and that the psychological reasons are related to the happiness and well-being of the individual, they enclose those needs of man, which are not essential to their survival, such as the need for a level of self-esteem, achievement, success, recreation, etc.



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