COURSE : DIPLOMA IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION |
Year | 2015 | MONTH | JANUARY 2016 |
Subject | BDB1394 ORGANISATIONAL BEHAVIOUR |
Weightage | 30% (INDIVIDUAL ASSIGNMENT) | Submission Date | 10th March 2015 |
A. Late Submission
* A 10% deduction per day of total coursework marks (excluding weekends and public holidays).
* Late submission between 5 to 10 days, results in a 50% deduction of total coursework marks.
* Late submission past 10 days results in an automatic 0% for coursework and the student will be barred from the final examination.
Students must submit all materials supporting their coursework ...view middle of the document...
* Answer ALL questions from the case study and should not be more than 3,000 words.
* All written reports MUST be submitted for similarity checks to Turnitin and submit turnitin report.
* You should bind your coursework with the coursework cover sheet as the 1st page and standard marking scheme (Appendix A) as the 2nd page.
* A CD containing the softcopy version of your coursework should be submitted as well.
* Appropriate APA Referencing System will be employed where applicable.
COURSEWORK 1 – CASE STUDY AND QUESTIONS
Case Study: Frustrated at age of 30
Although the recession has been receding for several years now, many U.S. workers still feel pushed to the limit as they work long hours.
One consequence is that sleep has taken a back seat to other matters deemed more important. But rather than tread through the workday in a zombie-like, sleep-deprived state, some workers are turning to secret “power naps” in order to recharge. For example, Ronit Rogosziniski, a 45-year-old financial planner, wakes up at 5 a.m. each day, works, and at noon sneaks to her car for a quick snooze. She is not alone, as evidenced by the comments on Wall Street Oasis, a website frequently visited by investment bankers who blog about their travails. Their advice? When power-napping on a toilet, put the seat down and keep your pants up, “for maximum comfort.”
Though the thought of an investment banker napping on a toilet in a power suit might be amusing, many believe lack of sleep is no laughing matter. Research examining the effects of sleep deprivation has found that tired workers experience higher levels of back pain, depression, and job dissatisfaction, along with lower levels of performance. Losing even an hour of sleep as a result of the shift to daylight savings time is enough to prompt higher levels of cyberloafing.
Some companies are paying attention to the costs associated with sleep deprivation and are encouraging napping at work. One survey of 600 companies conducted by the Society for Human Resource Management revealed that 6 percent had dedicated nap rooms in 2011. In addition, a poll of 1,508 workers conducted by the...