A Model of Motivational Speaking Techniques in Volunteering by Buddhist Peaceful Means

Main Article Content

Methprajak Termkitkhajornsuk
Phra Pramote Vadakovido
Phramaha Hansa Dhammahaso

Abstract

The purpose of this research was to study the model of Motivational Speaking Techniques for a volunteer by Buddhist Peaceful Means. The research was a qualitative research. The sample of this study was a volunteer who also a motivational speaker.  They were selected by purposive sampling using a semi-structured interview with 14 respondents. The data from the interview was analyzed with the related literature review.  


              The research findings were a motivational speaking model was named “SPEAK-HANSA Model”. This model was based on the Buddhist principles which are Sangahavatthu 4, Bodhisattva principle (Suthi, Panna, Metta, and Khanti) and Brahmavihara 4. Using motivational speaking technique called SPEAK which is S: Story Telling of Personal Experience for example, P: Present Moment (staying in the present moment with listeners) E: Emotion (using emotion to attract people) A: Ask Question, K: Knowledge (sharing knowledge that one is keen on). The expected results to listeners were called “HANSA” which is H: Happiness, A: Awareness, N: New Behavior, S: Self Esteem and A: Achievement.


              The research findings were the new knowledge about the model of motivational speaking techniques for volunteers to apply to their speaking session in order to change people in a good way from small group to finally society-wide.

Downloads

Download data is not yet available.

Article Details

How to Cite
Termkitkhajornsuk, M., Vadakovido , P. P., & Dhammahaso, P. H. (2020). A Model of Motivational Speaking Techniques in Volunteering by Buddhist Peaceful Means. Journal of MCU Peace Studies, 8(3), 870-881. Retrieved from https://so03.tci-thaijo.org/index.php/journal-peace/article/view/239853
Section
Research Articles

References

Akwareesakul, A. & Patpong, P. (2019). A discourse structure of inspiration talks in Thai. Journal of Language and Culture, 48(1), 1-23.
Jarusaksri, T. (2016). The Development of Self Mastery Through Neuro-Linguistic Programming Group Counseling. Ph.D. Dissertation. (Faculty of Education). Burapha University.
Kokiatcharoen, W. (2001). A Summary of Thai society situations in 1996: Point of view and proposals from private organization network. Bangkok: Development and communication committee.
Mahachulalongkornrajavidyalaya University. Thai Tipitakas. Bangkok: MCU Press.
Office of the National Economics and Social Development Council. (2019). Eighth National Economic and Social Development Plan (1997-2001). (n.p.).
Office of the National Economics and Social Development Council. (2019). Ninth National Economic and Social Development Plan (2002-2006). (n.p.).
Office of the National Economics and Social Development Council. (2019). Tenth National Economic and Social Development Plan (2007-2011). (n.p.).
Office of the National Economics and Social Development Council. (2019). Twelfth National Economic and Social Development Plan (2017-2021). (n.p.).
Thiranet, A. (2000). Persuasive Communication Strategies in Lord of Buddha’s Scripture. Master of Arts (Development Communication). Chulalongkorn University.
Western, D. (2019) 10 Most Motivational Speakers in the world. Wealthygorilla. Retrieved November 1, 2019, from https://wealthygorilla.com/10-best-motivational-speakers-world/
The royal coronation of King Rama X communication committee, King’s Private Offices 904 the Royal Initiative Volunteers. Retrieved February, 25, 2020 from http://phralan.in.th/coronation// royaldutiesdetail.php?id=107.