Finally, social influence is another major factor that motivates individuals towards a goal to achieve. Based on Herzberg's (1966, 1968) job enrichment theory of motivation which focuses on how satisfaction influences an individual to be motivated. In this theory two basic elements are widely discussed. One, intrinsic rewards are valued outcomes which are controlled by individual, such as feelings of satisfaction and triumph. The intrinsic reward we can obtain by performing our expected activities. For instance, some people like adventurous and thrilling activities, such as mountain climbing, Bungee-jumping, sky-diving and so on; those people willingly perform such risky and life-threatening activities for their own pleasure. Most of the time, the same philosophy is being followed by some other individuals; like, scientists, poets, authors, musicians, and painters. I totally comply with aforementioned theory in my personal context. For instance, if I can complete the Masters Degree achieving expected result (for example, distinction), I will be mentally blessed of thinking my all hard works have been paid off. This precious feeling may trigger my motivation once again to pursue myself for even further academic as well as career progression, as it occurred before selecting Masters Programme at Bangor. Two, Extrinsic rewards are valued outcomes within the control of others, such as recognition, betterment and money. In my situation, a business related Masters Degree can accelerate my career progression, and for not having a business background, my further career progression in banking industry was in question. Once I realised this matter I was deliberately thinking of providing a bridge across my experience and education. This realisation firmly motivated me taking part into MBA in Banking and Finance at Bangor University to ladder up in future career; which would offer me extrinsic rewards in near future such as, better career opportunity, promotion, higher salary, fame, etc.