Employee Motivation Training Course


A practical employee motivation training course is essential in maximising performance, increasing productivity, and generating greater employee engagement in the workplace.

To present this course, you will get:

  • A 74 Customizable PowerPoint Slides.
  • A 48 Page Training Manual.
  • 17 Free Training Games.
  • 17 Free Training Icebreakers.
  • 12 Practical Training Guides.
  • 2 Course Tests.
  • Activities/Exercises.
  • A Reading List.
  • A Course Advertorial.
  • An Action Plan.


How To Present An Employee Motivation Training Course

This Employee Motivation Training Course is an easy and fun course used in various training workshops, meetings, and activities. It is suited for groups of 12-15 people but can be applied to larger groups by forming smaller groups. It only needs about a day to present the content.

It is easy to present this course. Download the content you’ll need (slide deck, manual and guides). And then follow the course outline.

The content can be rebranded and customized by adding a logo.

Let’s explore what you will get.

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Course Description

A company’s motivation level is a core temperature check for how a company is performing.

This Employee Motivation Training Course begins by highlighting the role of motivation. And the four needs theories of motivation.

It then details three process theories.

The course then explores why individuals behave as they do.

Sounds good.

Who Should Attend

This course will target the needs of line staff, team members, managers, and human resource professionals.

What Your Delegates Will Learn

At the end of this course, your delegates will be able to:

  • Explain the role of motivation.
  • Describe four needs theories.
  • Describe three process theories.
  • Understand why individuals behave the way they do.

Course Outline

These are the three key sections of this employee motivation training course.

1. What is motivation?

  • Outline the benefits of a motivated workforce.

2. Needs and content theories of employee motivation

  • Explore Maslow’s Hierarchy of Needs theory.
  • Discuss the Existence-Relatedness-Growth (ERG) theory.
  • Discover Two Factor theory.
  • Point out best practices and employee motivation theories.
  • Examine the concepts of achievement, power, and affiliation.
  • Recognize needs-based theories.

3. Process theories of employee motivation

  • Summarize Equity Theory.
  • Highlight Porter and Lawlor’s Expectancy Model.
  • Introduce Goal Setting Theory.

Employee Motivation Training Course Overview

  • A 74 Customizable PowerPoint Slides.
  • A 48 Page Training Manual.
  • 17 Free Training Games.
  • 17 Free Training Icebreakers.
  • 12 Practical Training Guides.
  • 2 Course Tests.
  • Activities/Exercises.
  • A Reading List.
  • A Course Advertorial.
  • An Action Plan.

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Why We Created This Employee Motivation Training Course

Employee motivation skills are the skills we need daily to understand and motivate other individuals or groups.

These skills include:

  • Empathy.
  • Goal-setting.
  • Team-building.
  • Leading by example.
  • Strong communication skills.

To make sure people get purposeful motivational skill training, we’ve researched and collated growing evidence that also suggests why employee motivational skills are essential in the workplace,

To illustrate:

  • Conference Board research has shown that companies in the U.S. lose between $450 – $550 billion each year due to disengaged workers.
  • When targeting employee motivation, it pays to remember that Gallup reports that companies with a highly engaged workforce have 21% higher profitability. And 17% higher productivity than companies with a disengaged workforce.
  • Similarly, Gallup reveals that engaged and motivated employees help organizations to be more successful.
  • But it’s equally beneficial to note that Forbes’s 11-year-long research project found that companies with performance-enhancing cultures grew their revenues by 682%. This is compared to just 166% in companies with poor company culture in the same period.
  • It’s also known that Gallup reports that 51% of employees are disengaged at work. A further 13% reported being actively disengaged. This leaves only 36% of employees being viewed as actively engaged in the workplace.

These findings are concerning.

There can be several reasons why employees can become disengaged.

To illustrate:

  • Exhaustion and burnout: Forbes found that 38% of remote employees report feeling exhausted after daily virtual meetings, with 30 % also expressing that they feel stressed.
  • Poor communication: The Trade Press Services report that effective internal communications will motivate 85% of employees to become more engaged.
  • Lack of recognition in the workplace: Another report found that 37% of employees feel most encouraged by personal recognition.
  • Lack of challenges: A Korn Ferry survey highlights that 33% of employees will leave their jobs if not presented with new challenges.
  • Poor development opportunities: The Society Of Human Resource Management discovered that only 29% of employees are “very satisfied”. While 41% marked those having access to job opportunities as “very important”.

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