Maslow hierarchy

Mas·low hi·er·ar·chy

(maz'lō),
a ranking of needs that humans presumably fill successively in the order of lowest to highest: physiologic needs, love and belonging, self-esteem, and self-actualization.

Mas·low hi·er·ar·chy

(maz'lō hī'ĕr-ahr-kē)
A ranking of needs that humans presumably fill successively in the order of lowest to highest: physiologic needs, love and belonging, self-esteem, and self-actualization.

Maslow,

Abraham H., U.S. psychologist, 1908-1970.
Maslow hierarchy - a ranking of needs that a human presumably fills successively in the order of lowest to highest: physiological needs, love and belonging, self-esteem, and self-actualization.
Maslow pyramid of needs
Maslow theory of human motivation

Mas·low hi·er·ar·chy

(maz'lō hī'ĕr-ahr-kē)
Ranking of needs that humans presumably fill successively from lowest to highest: physiologic needs, love and belonging, self-esteem, and self-actualization.
References in periodicals archive ?
When the physiological, organizational safety and informational needs of IAB members are satisfied, according to the Maslow Hierarchy model, they are equipped and prepared to progress to the successive stages of needs fulfillment--social contact, esteem fulfillment, and self-actualization.
We are then motivated to continue to climb in search of the unachievable pinnacle of the Maslow Hierarchy, self-actualization.
With the events of the Arab Spring, Arab populations have shown that their Maslow hierarchy is properly oriented: they have recognized that conceding political freedoms for economic security, even if it were more than a perception, is a bad bargain.
Basic needs first others later (Abraham Maslow hierarchy of needs).
The Maslow hierarchy of needs puts self-actualization at the top of the pyramid, as the need to be pursued when all others are met.