Author: Dawn Lowe-WincentsenPublish On: 2016-11-17
Beyond. Mentoring? D. Lowe-Wincentsen Oregon Institute of Technology, Wilsonville, OR, United States This book is called Beyond Mentoring.
Author: Dawn Lowe-Wincentsen
Publisher: Chandos Publishing
Category: Language Arts & Disciplines
Beyond Mentoring: A Guide for Librarians and Information Professionals looks at mentorship, mentorship programs, what works, what doesn’t, and different techniques, such as group and peer mentoring. The book considers many aspects of mentoring, various programs, and their successes and failures, going beyond the usual types of mentoring by looking at newer models. An example of the cohort model from the American Library Association Emerging Leader model is included as a case study. In addition, another case study on the Sunshine State leadership Institute provides a toolkit for building your own program. The final section of the book offers perspectives and tools that people can use in designing their own programs. Provides case studies and perspectives from librarians who have been involved in mentoring programs Describes program types that go beyond traditional mentoring, including peer-to-peer and cohort or group mentoring Gives practical advice to help readers apply best practices to their own situations Offers a hands-on perspective of the program design process
How to Facilitate an Effective Mentoring Process Margo Murray. Figure 6.2. Illustration of the Operating Concept of Facilitated Mentoring.
Author: Margo Murray
Publisher: John Wiley & Sons
Category: Business & Economics
Many managers believe that effective mentoring is most often the lucky result of personal chemistry between two people. But in this book, author Margo Murray lays that myth to rest. Her guide gives you all the expert advice, tools, and case studies you'll need to harness the power of mentoring. Building on the solid principles outlined in the first book, this revised edition adds examples of mentoring from recent publications and the author's client experience. It also includes international examples. It reveals how mentoring can maximize employee productivity and provides information on how to assess organizational needs and link them to the mentoring process. Includes all the information needed to evaluate the effectiveness of a mentoring program.
The value of mentoring is not the same for each participant, either the mentor or mentee. Within any relationship, people are animated by something beyond ...
Author: Ann M. Brewer
This book examines the concept and practice of mentoring, as well as the wider scope and diversity of the mentoring that people can experience in their own life time. With each chapter dedicated to a specific level of mentoring, the book makes clear the impact and value of mentoring not only for the participants themselves but also on the situations in which mentoring occurs and the reverberations, positive and negative, on others outside this relationship. It shows the importance of relationships for people, individually and collectively and clarifies how relationships form the DNA for an inspiring, creative and professional life for the person and the community in which they engage. The book is about how support and skills can be transferred through mentoring to rebuild resilience through positive relationships and community; reconstructing them as we go.
This will focus on two areas: first, moving the discussion beyond the technical aspects of mentoring, and second, thinking beyond mentoring as practices ...
Author: Clare Woolhouse
Publisher: Springer Nature
This book explores the role and importance of mentoring as a form of collaborative learning in higher education. While mentoring has become increasingly popular, the definition itself can remain broad and potentially nebulous, and could be applied to a variety of endeavours. The chapters engage with case studies and empirical research from across the globe that respond to concerns raised within a range of cross-disciplinary fields, providing important clarity as to the role of mentoring within higher education. Offering clarity and precision as well as robust qualitative data, this book will be of interest and value to scholars of mentoring in higher education as well as those engaged in mentoring themselves.
“Beyond Mentoring and Advising: Toward Understanding the Role of Faculty 'Developers' in Student Success.” About Campus: 1–8. Bova, B. 2000.
Author: Brenda Marina
Publisher: Lexington Books
Mentoring Away the Glass Ceiling in Academia: A Cultured Critique describes how women of diverse backgrounds perceive their mentoring experiences or the lack of mentoring experiences in the academy. This book provides a space for envisioning strategies and practices to improve mentoring practices and the collegiate environment.
nity beyond the confines of their school. Mentors can help new teachers to connect virtually with others through online communities.
Author: Emily Davis
Publisher: Rowman & Littlefield
Making Mentoring Work is a practical guide for school leaders interested in beginning or enhancing their mentoring programs for new teachers. Readers can use the mentoring program rubric to pre-assess their program and then choose the chapters that correspond to areas of growth.
Beyond Goals advances standard goal-setting theory by bringing together cutting-edge perspectives from leaders in coaching and mentoring.
Author: Susan David
What is there in developmental relationships beyond setting and striving to achieve goals? The presence of goals in coaching and mentoring programs has gone largely unquestioned, yet evidence is growing that the standard prescription of SMART, challenging goals is not always appropriate - and even potentially dangerous - in the context of a complex and rapidly changing world. Beyond Goals advances standard goal-setting theory by bringing together cutting-edge perspectives from leaders in coaching and mentoring. From psychology to neuroscience, from chaos theory to social network theory, the contributors offer diverse and compelling insights into both the advantages and limitations of goal pursuit. The result is a more nuanced understanding of goals, with the possibility for practitioners to bring greater impact and sophistication to their client engagements. The implications of this reassessment are substantial for all those practicing as coaches and mentors, or managing coaching or mentoring initiatives in organizations.
... had established a connection beyond mentoring and the mentoring program. ... and re-affirming their commitments to the mentoring/family relationships.
Mentoring Students of Color explores the ways in which race plays a critical role in mentoring youth of color and provides mentors, practitioners and researchers a critical lense for understanding the ways in which cross-racial mentoring impact youth.
Teacher mentoring and induction: The state of the art and beyond. Thousand Oaks, CA: Corwin Press. Portner, H. (2005c). Workshops that really work: The ABCs ...
Author: Hal Portner
Publisher: Corwin Press
A comprehensive guide for developing successful mentors! In the latest edition of this bestseller, the author draws upon research, experience, and insights to provide an overview of essential mentoring behaviors. Packed with strategies, exercises, and resources, this book examines four critical mentoring functions and gives school leaders, mentors, and staff developers the tools to create a dynamic mentoring program or revitalize an existing one. Features and topics new to this edition include: Classroom observation methods and instruments Teacher mentor standards based on the NBPTS Core Propositions Approaches to mentoring the nontraditional new teacher A guide for careerlong professional development
Author: Becky Wai-Ling PackardPublish On: 2015-12-22
Beyond mentoring and advising: Toward understanding the role of faculty “developers” in student success. About Campus, 14(6), 2–8. 20. Breslow, L. (2010).
Author: Becky Wai-Ling Packard
Publisher: Stylus Publishing, LLC
Successful STEM Mentoring Initiatives for Underrepresented College Students is a step-by-step, research-based guide for higher education faculty and administrators who are charged with designing mentoring programs to recruit and retain students from underrepresented groups. Written by an acknowledged expert in the field of STEM mentoring, the book constitutes a virtual consultant that enables readers to diagnose the issues they face, identify priorities, and implement appropriate practices to achieve their goals. The book describes the real and perceived barriers that underrepresented students—to include women, students of color, transfer students, and first-generation college students—encounter when considering enrollment, or participating, in science courses; considers the issues they face at the various transitions in their education, from entering college to declaring a major and moving on to a profession; and sets out the range of mentoring options available to program designers. By posing key questions and using three running case illustrations of common dilemmas, the book walks readers through the process of matching the best design options with the particular needs and resources of their own department or campus. Intentionally brief and to the point, the book is nonetheless a comprehensive guide to the full range mentoring models and best practices, that also covers issues of institutional and departmental climate and teaching methods, and offers insider insights to help designers avoid pitfalls as they create effective, sustainable mentoring initiatives. This guide will assist administrators working on new initiatives to broaden access and improve persistence and graduation in their programs, as well as apply for research grants, by clarifying objectives and identifying the effective evidence-based practices to achieve them. It also provides common conversation-starters for departments to identify obstacles to enrollment and broaden participation.
“Beyond Mentoring and advising: toward Understanding the role of Faculty 'Developers' in Student Success.” About Campus 14, no. 6 (2010): 2–8.
Author: Michelle Reale
Publisher: American Library Association
Most academic libraries could not operate without a host of part-time student workers. But employing students is different from filling a professional position with an experienced worker; often their library employment will be their first job experience. Since many student positions make them the public face of the library, effective mentoring of such student employees is vital. In this book Reale explores the challenges and opportunities involved in recruitment. Her guide Shows how a library job can be more than just employment, teaching students important responsibilities and life-skills Covers the entire scope of a student’s tenure at an academic library, from bringing new hires on board and training them to disciplining student employees and the unpleasant but sometimes necessary task of firing Offers mentoring advice for helping students navigate the cultural contrasts, irregular hours, and other day-to-day issues faced by young people away from home for the first time With Reale’s guidance, supervising academic librarians can effectively mentor students while maintaining an enjoyable, productive workplace that functions efficiently in support of the institution.
Beyond mentoring and advising: Toward understanding the role of faculty “developers” in student success. About Campus, 14(6), 1–8. Bova, B. (2000).
Author: Donna Y. Ford
The Ivory Tower is and can often be a lonely place for faculty of color. Social injustices run deep and are entrenched within academia. Faculty of color (FOC), more specifically Black and Hispanic, often lament about the ‘Black/Brown’ tax that frequently takes its toll both personally and professionally, and pushes them out of the academy. Similar to trends in P?12 settings, educators of color in postsecondary contexts represent less than 10% of the profession. In essence, we are an anomaly and the implications of this are clear and dire, as evidenced by persistent achievement, access, and expectation gaps within the academy. Scholars of color (SOC), at all stages, but particularly during doctoral training, frequently struggle to not just survive, but to thrive, in the academy. Too many fail to earn their doctoral degree, with many wearing the All But Dissertation (ABD) as a badge of honor. Although ABD is not a degree, many scholars of color receive inadequate mentoring, often substandard in comparison to the hand?holding White students receive, which leaves far too many doctoral students of color lost, bewildered, angry, indignant, and defeated. This righteous indignation is justified, but excused away using the myth of meritocracy and colorblind notions of success; followed by a myriad of problems steeped with victim blaming, as noted in the classic Presumed Incompetent: The Intersections of Race and Class for Women in Academia (Gutiérrez y Muhs, Niemann, González, & Harris, 2012). The aforementioned work was not the first treatise on higher education and how the non?status quo, along with those grappling with oppression and double standards, experience the profession called higher education. Moreover, The Chilly Climate (Sandler, Silverberg, & Hall, 1996) report, which focused on females, was also telling, but not enough was addressed and disclosed about females of color, until version two. But these issues do not stop with females of color, but instead, extend to all faculty of color. R.A.C.E. Mentoring, a social media Facebook group, with several subgroups (see Figures 1 and 2) was created by Donna Y. Ford, Michelle Trotman Scott, and Malik S. Henfield in 2013, to tackle the numerous thorny and contentious issues and challenges in higher education. We began by intentionally attending to the needs of students enrolled at mostly White universities, as well as those who attended historically Black colleges and universities, while keeping the unique nuances and challenges of each setting in mind. We wanted scholars of color to thrive in both. Fondly and affectionately called RM, our charge and challenge is to affirm the dignity and worth of scholars of color. Additionally, we recognize that there are scholars outside of academe, and their contributions as well to impact and affect change for Black and Brown people inside and outside of academe need to be acknowledged. These scholars are community organizers, activists, P?12 teachers, and families. It truly takes a village...
Gail Munde, "Beyond Mentoring: Toward the Rejuvenation of Academic Libraries," Journal of Academic Librarianship 26 (May 2000): 172. 7.
Author: Vicki Whitmell
Publisher: Scarecrow Press
Category: Business & Economics
The aging of the professional is quickly becoming an increasingly popular topic among librarians of late. This work identifies the issues related to the large number of expected retirees in libraries and information management organizations over the next five to ten years. Practitioners, researchers, and educators discuss the situation and the urgent need for action that will ensure that these organizations can provide the education, training, and proper work environment for their staff.
Beyond mentors' teaching presence (including facilitating online mentoring interactions), flexible tool mediation provided by the actual means of ...
Author: Sarah Fletcher
The knowledge base about mentoring and coaching in education has grown considerably worldwide in the last decade. The very many definitions of mentoring and coaching demand an evidence base to assist with understanding the convergence and distinctions between these concepts, and with situating them in relation to learning. This Handbook is a leading source of ideas and information. It covers national and international research on schools, higher education, and disciplines within and beyond education. The editors draw together contributions and present evidence bases and alternative worldviews in which concepts are both untangled and substantiated. Unique in its coverage, this handbook maps current knowledge and understanding, values and skills underpinning educational mentoring and coaching for learning. Contributors who are leading scholars and practitioners address issues of theory and practice in school, higher education, and other educational contexts, and they set out practical applications of coaching and mentoring for practitioners and researchers. Contributors also address social justice issues, such as those involving traditional and technical forms of mentoring and coaching, democratic and accountability agendas, and institutional and historical patterns of learning. The SAGE Handbook of Mentoring and Coaching in Education is an essential reference for practitioners, researchers, educators, and policymakers. Dr Sarah J Fletcher is an international Educational Research Mentoring and Coaching Consultant and she convenes the Mentoring and Coaching SIG for the British Educational Research Association. Carol A Mullen is Professor and Chair, Educational Leadership and Cultural Foundations Department, at The University of North Carolina at Greensboro, North Carolina, USA.
Evolution of Ideas into Interests Expanded Beyond Mentor's Capabilities or Interests Mentees drift away from their mentors when they find the mentor too ...
Author: Ellis Paul Torrance
Publisher: PRUFROCK PRESS INC.
This book offers a contemporary view of helping ethnically diverse, economically disadvantaged youth through the use of mentor programs. Including a complete overview of the mentoring program, readers are led through the process of identifying mentors and mentees and developing lasting relationships. Educational Resource
A Guide to Building Mentor Programs That Work Shona Welsh. Chapter 15 Beyond Mentoring Programs : What Next ? So you ' ve developed and run a successful ...
Author: Shona Welsh
Publisher: John Penton and Shona Welsh
Have you been thinking about starting a mentoring program in your organization? Do you already have a program and want to refine it? Either way, this is the book for you. Along with a practical, step-by-step roadmap for implementing a program, Mentoring the Future helps you build a powerful business case for mentoring in your organization.