demotivate

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demotivate

(dē-mō′tĭ-vāt)
To cause loss of incentive or motivation.
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Motivating factors and demotivating factors are different from each other.
More than a third (36 per cent) find their office demotivating, while a quarter (25 per cent) describe it as "sedate and silent".
This risks demotivating and alienating the thousands of young people who struggle with academic subjects and would be better suited to taking a wider variety of subjects to give them the skills for a range of careers.
The department head of hydrocarbons and energy planning, Tseliso Maqubela, seemed disagree with the company's claims and refuting these charges, he told that the gas retail price regulation was not a demotivating factor for oil producers at all, and more tightening of the retail price might be required in coming days.
Being a perfectionist is good, but not to the point of demotivating young minds.
Austrian Minister for European and International Affairs Michael Spindelegger made remarks in confirmation of Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan's remarks that "EU's stance is demotivating us.
Retail staff, whose morale is already suffering under the weight of recession, are under further pressure from demotivating bosses.
While this can be demotivating for the individual, it is also a wasted opportunity for the employer.
Many children find primary school tests stressful, alienating and demotivating and teachers want them scrapped, according to research published today.
Trying to develop people against the grain will usually only succeed in demotivating.
But poor work-life balance is seen by north west staff as more demotivating than in any other region (21%).
Empty or poorly utilized space can become quite a liability when it creates an inefficient, demotivating work environment.