He should examine the possibility of diversifying beyond the confines of his traditional forest territory. As a result, Robin Hood must be able to motivate his band of followers under motivation theory, which seeks to explain all kinds of motivated behavior in different situations, including behavior in organizations.
Plans of smaller magnitude suit him better bcoz he has proved himself in the initial stages resulting in the growing success of his band. Also if prescreening of the new entrants existed, the idea of using the entrants with existing skills can give way for a more efficient organization.
If however the Merry Men's existence is an expression of widespread dissatisfaction with the present political order, then Robin should consider his potential contributions on a national scale. Goals setting theories argue that organization members set goals and that organizations can influence work behavior by influencing these goals.
This is a low to moderate threat because although Robins current status is relatively stable; his customers face the real possibility of being forced into making alternative decisions.
The group has a strong leader in Robin and the farmers and townspeople are loyal to him. The original purpose created unity and a spirit of daring among the Merry Men.
The mission is very dangerous and King Johns Spies are everywhere. Ultimately, however, Robin Hood must consider the long-term course of action. His current structure is functional, with each lieutenant a specialist. In order to meet the decreasing level of discipline and vigilance Robin Hood needs to put the recruitment process in order.
He should probably avoid contact with the Sheriff!