Good Mentoring: Fostering Excellent Practice in Higher Education
June 2009, Jossey-Bass
1. Why Mentoring?
Part One: Three Examples of Good Mentoring.
2. The Naturalist.
3. The Physician-Scientist.
4. The Moralist.
Part Two: How Good Mentoring Works.
5. Values, Practices, and Knowledge Through the Generations.
6. How Values, Practices, and Knowledge Are Transmitted.
7. Supportive Relationships as the Context for Intergenerational Influence.
Part Three: Promoting Good Mentoring.
8. What Have We Learned?
9. Where Do We Go from Here?
Appendix A: Data Collection, Coding, and Analyses.
Appendix B: Science Apprenticeship StudyÑG2 and G3 Interview Questions.
Appendix C: Global Code Sheet.
Jeanne Nakamura is assistant professor in the School of Behavioral and Organizational Sciences and codirector of the Quality of Life Research Center at Claremont Graduate University.
David J. Shernoff is associate professor in the Department of Leadership, Educational Psychology, and Foundations at Northern Illinois University.
Charles H. Hooker, an attorney at Kilpatrick Stockton LLP, conducted research on human development, shared leadership, and group mentoring while working on the GoodWork Project.
To reach this goal, the authors conducted a research study to determine the practices that make mentors effective and what kind of relationships support good mentoring. Though the authors conducted their research in the field of science, the results can be applied to many fields.
Readers…will find good suggestions for anyone striving to become a good mentor.”
—NACADA Journal, Issue 30(1) (Spring 2010)
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