22 Matching Annotations
  1. Jan 2022
    1. The most important thing you can do is provide actionable feedback. This means being specific about your observations of their work. It also means providing direction about what they could have done differently or what they need to learn or practice in order to improve. If your mentee doesn’t know what to do next, your feedback wasn’t actionable.

      In mentoring, make sure to provide actionable feedback

  2. Jul 2021
  3. Jun 2021
    1. If you do it really right, you’ll find yourself following, not leading because the team culture gets bigger than any one person.

      A really good leader, becomes obsolete.fr

  4. May 2021
    1. An important point to note is that there's a difference between coaching and mentoring. A coach's job is to improve a particular skill, but a mentor plays a more holistic role in helping a mentee improve

      Mentoring and Coaching are different, and being able to identify the differences between the two is important.

      For managers, sometimes they need to wear a coaches hat, or a mentors hat - but these are roles that a manager can have but not their only job.

      Considerations for L&D programs

      • how can mentoring fit in with L&D?
      • how can coaching fit in with L&D?
  5. Apr 2021
  6. Dec 2020
  7. Nov 2018
  8. Apr 2018
    1. having relationships with faculty, teachers, or mentors in a STEM field can bolster students’ sense of belonging in these fields

      Learn more here about mentoring after high school and how it affects career growth.

    1. For women of color and women, in general, such developmental relationships are critical to navigate their career, and according to Eby, Allen, Evans, Ng, and Dubois (2008), mentoring aids in socialization into the organization and in career development.

      Mentoring as essential to career growth and success.

  9. Mar 2017
    1. I met with my friend Marcin Kleban. After a twenty minute discussion we started a project of 40 language teachers and learners, he trusted me.. I met with my friend Blaise Ngandeu, I was able to learn about Nexus Analysis from my friend Maritta Riekki.

      connections attachment identification

    2. research mentor Christine Rodrigues, she trusted me (I didn't know how some of you guys do research stuff) (I didn't know how to use the library) I was able to get a presentation, a study on social networks of language learners online, entitled Building Bridges, accepted at Eurocall in Sweden. We still have to find the time to write the article.


    3. They trusted me!  


    4. It was thanks to his blog that I learnt that I could comment safely, the perhaps that I might even blog. I felt as many do I had nothing to say. I could never contribute anything. I still lived with the words of an ex-boss in PR,


    5. I met Catherine Cronin, I think first in London and then again in Plymouth, I met Mary Anne Reilly, we spoke over dinner about Nomads, about Rhizomatic Learning. I felt connected. I felt that I could communicate, I felt nurtured. I was not al

      mentorship leaders community

      Herein lies the problem of confidence - that feeling of being an imposter (imposter syndrome) others have the possibility to connect - photos of people smiling in exotic places.


      Feeling of being part of something...but a part of what?

      Problem of recognition.

      Problem of being disheartened.

      Problem of barriers..

      Also that feeling of not wanting to be disconnected from local reality - not wanting to be a satellite.in heaven.

      Feeling of others being a cosy clique.

      Not wanting to play career games in academia.

    1. Over a period of maybe 5 years I had lurked, I was on the periphery, I followed, I dared to comment on Steve Wheeler's blog 'Learning with e's", and then it built momentum.

      Legitimate Peripheral Participant.



    2. Constellation, was an image I picked up just now from Kevin Hodgson (@dogtrax)

      mentoring, connection attachment

    3. With carefully trained eyes and an imported telescope by brother was able to recognize the constellations and point them out on his star map.

      Mentoring. Apprenticeship.

      Identification. Attachment.

      Zone of proximal development.

  10. Jan 2017
    1. While networked peer-to-peer mentoring may appear mundane and time consuming, in harkening back to Noddings’ concept of an ethic of care, we argue these connections and conversations should not be overlooked but cultivated, celebrated, and studied.
  11. Feb 2016
  12. Dec 2015
    1. Daniel Bassill offers advice on building a culture of ongoing learning and personal networking within a nonprofit organization. This helps you keep volunteers involved, attract new volunteers, and develop partnerships with other organizations.