IJSTR

International Journal of Scientific & Technology Research

IJSTR@Facebook IJSTR@Twitter IJSTR@Linkedin
Home About Us Scope Editorial Board Blog/Latest News Contact Us
CALL FOR PAPERS
AUTHORS
DOWNLOADS
CONTACT
QR CODE
IJSTR-QR Code

IJSTR >> Volume 4 - Issue 11, November 2015 Edition



International Journal of Scientific & Technology Research  
International Journal of Scientific & Technology Research

Website: http://www.ijstr.org

ISSN 2277-8616



The Dimensions Of The Learning Organization In Omani School From Employees Point Of View

[Full Text]

 

AUTHOR(S)

Dr. Mahmoud Mohamed Ali, Dr. Kirembwe Rashid Abdulhamed, Said Salim Aljamoudi

 

KEYWORDS

 

ABSTRACT

Abstract: This research is aimed to study the existence of the dimensions of the learning organization in basic education schools in the Sultanate of Oman from its employees' point of view. Also, this study aims to identify the differences in the estimates of workers in basic education schools to the presence of learning organization requirements attributable to any of the variables of gender, and qualification. A theoretical framework of learning organizations developed by the researcher is used in this research. The questionnaire was used as a tool to get to know the reality of the existence of the requirements of the learning organization on a sample consisting of (1098) of the workers in basic education schools. The research concludedthat to become a learning organization, basic education schools in the Sultanate of Oman needs to promote allthedimensions of the learning organization.

 

REFERENCES

[1] Al-TelbaniNehayah A. & Salem Mohammad Z..2011. The Dimensions of the Learning Organization in Al-Shifa Hospital in Gaza from Its Employees' Point of View. Jordan Journal of Business Administration, V7. 2, P295-321.

[2] Cors, R. 2003. What is a learning organization? Reflections on the literature and practitioner perspectives. Engineering Professional Development . University of Wisconsin-Madison.

[3] Edmondson, A. 1999. Psychological safety and learning behavior in work teams. Administrative Science Quarterly, (44): 350-383.

[4] Hamzah, M & et al .2011. School as Learning Organization: The Role of Principal's Transformational Leadership in promoting Teacher Engagement. World Applied Science journal14, P58-63.

[5] Marquardt, M. 1996. Building the Learning Organization: Mastering the 5 Elements for Corporate Learning. USA. Palo Alto: Davies- Black Publishing.

[6] Marquardt, M. 2002. Building the Learning Organization: Mastering the 5 Elements for Corporate Learning, 2nd ed. USA. Palo Alto: Davies- Black Publishing.

[7] Marsick, V & Watkins .1996. Adult Educators and the Challenge of the Learning Organization. Adult Learning. Vol7. No4. PP18-20.

[8] McElyea, B. 2002. Knowledge management, intellectual capital and learning organizations: a triad of future management integration, Futurics, 26(1and2) :59-65.

[9] Oberberger , S. 2005. The learning organization in practice: preliminary processes and aspects of individual and organizational learning within companies. http://urn.kb.se/resolve?urn=urn:nbn:se:hik:diva-83.

[10] Pedler, M.& B. John, B. Tohm. 1997. The Learning Company. London: The McGraw- Hill Companies.

[11] Senge P .et al .2000. Schools that Learn. New York. Doubleday.

[12] Senge, P. 1990. The fifth Discipline The Art Practical of the Learning Organization. Sydney: Random House.

[13] Senge, P. 2006. The fifth Discipline: The Art Practical of the Learning Organization. New york: Doubleday.

[14] Swieringa, J&Wierdsma, A. 1992. Becoming A Learning Organization. Cambridge: Addison-Wesley Publishing company Inc.

[15] Toremen, H .2001. OgrenenOkul (Learning School). Ankara: Nobel YayinDagitim.

[16] Watkins, K. and Marsick, V. 1992. Building the learning organization: a new role for human resource developers. Studies in Continuing Education, 14(2): 11