Helping behavior refers to voluntary actions intended to help the others, with reward regarded or disregarded. It is a type of prosocial behavior (voluntary action intended to help or benefit another individual or group of individuals, such as sharing, comforting, rescuing and helping).
Altruism is distinguished from helping behavior. Altruism refers to prosocial behaviors that are carried out without expectation of obtaining external reward (concrete reward or social reward) or internal reward (self-reward).
Other articles related to "helping behaviors, behaviors, helping behavior, behavior, helping":
... Altruism in the workplace consists essentially of helping behaviors ... These behaviors can both be directed within or outside of the organization ... one-to-one relationship, between every instance of helping behavior and a specific gain for the organization ...
... size significantly influenced the likelihood of helping behavior in a staged emergency 85% of participants responded with intervention when alone, 62% of participants took action when with one other ... bystanders' interpretation of an emergency situation influences perception of the incident and helping behavior ... Group psychology can also influence behavior positively in the event that one bystander takes responsibility for the situation and takes specific action, other ...
... These generic helping roles are The Expert Resource Role, The Doctor Role, The Process Consultant Role ...
Famous quotes containing the words behavior and/or helping:
“Gaining a better understanding of how childrens minds work at different ages will allow you to make more sense of their behaviors. With this understanding come decreased stress and increased pleasure from being a parent. It lessens the frustrations that come from expecting things that a child simply cannot do or from incorrectly interpreting a childs behavior in adult terms.”
—Lawrence Kutner (20th century)
“Yknow, George, I feel that in a small way were doing something important. Its satisfying a fundamental urge. Its deep in the race for a man to want his own roof and walls and fireplace. And were helping him get those things in our shabby little office.”
—Frances Goodrich (18911984)