This Biography is about one of the best Educator Lillian Moller Gilbreth including her Height, weight,Age & Other Detail…
|Biography Of Lillian Moller Gilbreth|
|Real Name||Lillian Moller Gilbreth|
|Famous as||Mother of Modern Management|
|Personal Life of Lillian Moller Gilbreth|
|Born on||24 May 1878|
|Died At Age||93|
|Died on||02 January 1972|
|Place of death||Phoenix|
|Family Background of Lillian Moller Gilbreth|
|Father||Frank Bunker Gilbreth, Sr.|
|Spouses/Partners||Frank Bunker Gilbreth, Sr.|
|Children||Ernestine Gilbreth Carey, Frank Bunker Gilbreth, Jr., Anne M. Gilbreth, Mary Elizabeth Gilbreth, Martha B. Gilbreth, William Gilbreth, Frederick M. Gilbreth, Lillian M. Gilbreth, John M. Gilbreth, Daniel B. Gilbreth|
|Education||University of California, Berkeley, Brown University, Columbia University, Oakland High School|
|Personal Fact of Lillian Moller Gilbreth|
Lillian Gilbreth was an American psychologist and industrial engineer hailed to be the first true industrial/organizational psychologist. A well-educated woman, she was among the first working female engineers to hold a Ph.D. Considered to be the mother of modern management, she along with her husband Frank pioneered several industrial management study techniques and made major contributions to fields such as motion study and human factors.
As the parents of 12 children, the couple applied their scientific management principles to the running of their large household. Gilbreth was born into a large family in Oakland, California, and grew up to be an intelligent and ambitious girl. After graduating from the University of California in 1900 with a bachelor’s degree in English literature she proceeded to complete her master’s degree and also earned her Ph.D. Following her marriage and the birth of her numerous children, she began applying the principles of scientific management to household tasks in order to complete the chores in a more efficient and time-saving manner.
In addition to being a busy mother, she helped companies such as Johnson & Johnson and Macy’s with their management departments. She also worked along with her husband in the management consulting firm of Gilbreth, Inc., which performed time and motion study.