Download The Blackwell Handbook of Mentoring: A Multiple Perspectives by Tammy D. Allen PDF

By Tammy D. Allen

Slicing around the fields of psychology, administration, schooling, counseling, social paintings, and sociology, The Blackwell guide of Mentoring reveals an leading edge, multi-disciplinary method of the perform and thought of mentoring.

  • Provides a whole, multi-disciplinary examine the perform and idea of mentoring and demonstrates its benefits
  • Brings jointly, for the 1st time, specialist researchers from the 3 basic components of mentoring: place of work, academy, and neighborhood
  • Leading students supply serious research on very important literature pertaining to theoretical techniques and methodological matters within the box
  • Final part provides an built-in standpoint on mentoring relationships and tasks a destiny time table for the field

Content:
Chapter 1 evaluate and advent (pages 1–6): Tammy D. Allen and Lillian T. Eby
Chapter 2 Definition and Evolution of Mentoring (pages 7–20): Lillian T. Eby, Jean E. Rhodes and Tammy D. Allen
Chapter three formative years Mentoring: Theoretical and Methodological concerns (pages 21–47): Thomas E. Keller
Chapter four Student?Faculty Mentoring: Theoretical and Methodological concerns (pages 49–69): W. Brad Johnson, Gail Rose and Lewis Z. Schlosser
Chapter five place of work Mentoring: Theoretical methods and Methodological concerns (pages 71–91): Terri A. Scandura and Ekin okay. Pellegrini
Chapter 6 Reflections at the Theoretical techniques and Methodological matters in Mentoring Relationships (pages 93–96): Marcus M. Butts, Jaime R. Durley and Lillian T. Eby
Chapter 7 certainly taking place Mentoring Relationships regarding early life (pages 97–117): Renee Spencer
Chapter eight obviously taking place Student?Faculty Mentoring Relationships: A Literature overview (pages 119–138): Carol A. Mullen
Chapter nine clearly taking place Mentoring Relationships related to office staff (pages 139–158): Thomas W. Dougherty, Daniel B. Turban and Dana L. Haggard
Chapter 10 Reflections on clearly happening Mentoring Relationships (pages 159–162): Elizabeth Lentz and Tammy D. Allen
Chapter eleven the advantages linked to early life Mentoring Relationships (pages 163–187): Lynn Blinn?Pike
Chapter 12 Student?Faculty Mentorship results (pages 189–210): W. Brad Johnson
Chapter thirteen the advantages linked to office Mentoring Relationships (pages 211–231): Aarti Ramaswami and George F. Dreher
Chapter 14 Reflections at the merits of Mentoring (pages 233–236): Angie L. Lockwood, Sarah Carr Evans and Lillian T. Eby
Chapter 15 range and adolescence Mentoring Relationships (pages 237–258): Belle Liang and Jennifer M. Grossman
Chapter sixteen Mentoring in Academia: concerns for various Populations (pages 259–280): William E. Sedlacek, Eric Benjamin, Lewis Z. Schlosser and Hung?Bin Sheu
Chapter 17 variety and office Mentoring Relationships: A evaluation and confident Social Capital method (pages 281–300): Belle Rose Ragins
Chapter 18 Reflections on variety and Mentoring (pages 301–304): Hazel Anne, M. Johnson, Xian Xu and Tammy D. Allen
Chapter 19 top Practices for Formal early life Mentoring (pages 305–324): Andrew Miller
Chapter 20 most sensible Practices for Student?Faculty Mentoring courses (pages 325–343): Clark D. Campbell
Chapter 21 most sensible Practices in place of work Formal Mentoring courses (pages 345–367): Lisa M. Finkelstein and Mark L. Poteet
Chapter 22 Reflections on most sensible Practices for Formal Mentoring courses (pages 369–372): Kimberly E. O'Brien, Ozgun B. Rodopman and Tammy D. Allen
Chapter 23 New instructions in Mentoring (pages 373–395): Steve Bearman, Stacy Blake Beard, Laurie Hunt and Faye J. Crosby
Chapter 24 universal Bonds: An Integrative View of Mentoring Relationships (pages 397–419): Tammy D. Allen and Lillian T. Eby

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Additional resources for The Blackwell Handbook of Mentoring: A Multiple Perspectives Approach

Sample text

Gardner, P. D. (1992). Formal and informal mentorships: A comparison on mentoring functions and contrast with nonmentored counterparts. Personnel Psychology, 45, 619–636. Chickering, A. (1969). Education and identity. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass. Clark, R. , Harden, S. , & Johnson, W. B. (2000). Mentor relationships in clinical psychology doctoral training: Results of a national survey. Teaching of Psychology, 27(4), 262–268. Cosgrove, T. J. (1986). The effects of participation in a mentoring-transcript program on freshman.

2002). Mentoring: What we know and where we might go from here. In G. R. Ferris & J. J. ), Research in personnel and human resources management (Vol. 21, pp. 129–173). Greenwich, CT: Elsevier Science/JAI Press. Pascarella, E. T. (1980). Student–faculty informal contact and college outcomes. Review of Educational Research, 50, 545–595. Pascarella, E. , Terenzini, P. , & Hibel, J. (1978). Student–faculty interactional settings and their relationship to predicted academic performance. Journal of Higher Education, 49, 450–463.

Support for youth mentoring as an intervention has been provided by rigorous evaluations demonstrating improvements in youth competencies and reductions in problem behaviors (Tierney, Grossman, & Resch, 1995) and by meta-analytic results substantiating the general effectiveness of mentoring across a range of programs and studies (DuBois, Holloway, Valentine, & Cooper, 2002). However, research also points to the potentially harmful consequences of short-lived mentoring relationships characterized by conflict and disappointment (Grossman & Rhodes, 2002; Rhodes, 2002b).

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