kaushal k sharma

Archive for August, 2009|Monthly archive page

Read Me

In Read Me on August 24, 2009 at 11:20 pm

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SimpleLearning

SimpleLearning

Everything for all school going champs.  We make you understand the concept clear.

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headwalks

headwalks

headwalks is a Training / Seminar / Workshop provider for your growth at all levels.

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knownpress_logo2

knownPress
always press for good…

This is a new press online. KnownPress is web2.0 enabled and one for delivering all new information in the field of various sections. Explore it.

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Read More…

Swine Flu

Do academics play an important role in hiring strategies?

Do you enjoy your work? Why?

What do you love most about your school/college?

BEd with INTERNSHIP from DU

WordPress – Kendriya Vidyalaya

How important is a Graduate Degree, designation, or certificates?

Did you work while you were in school?

Grades are really important to me in X and XII.

Need exact information for my board exams.

Learning Physics, Chemistry, Mathematics, English or Computer Science.

How should we prepare for an interview?

Is grading / percentage really important?

How can i join a good college after my XII?

Part time job while i am in a college.

Difference between a job and a business.

Advantages if i am doing a job after college.

Advantages if i am starting my own business.

Why do i need to care about the others, if i am doing something i like most?

Do i really need a tutor?

When should I start applying for positions and forwarding my resume?

Right Education For Right Career

How to earn while learning?

The Hidden HTML

International Literacy Day

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Types of Mentoring

In Introduction on August 24, 2009 at 1:14 am

THE FIVE TYPES OF MENTORING

• Traditional One-to-One Mentoring.

One-to-one mentoring places one adult in a relationship with one youth. At a minimum, the mentor and mentee should meet regularly at least four hours per month for at least a year. There are exceptions—such as in school-based mentoring, which coincides with the school year—and other types of special mentoring initiatives. In such special circumstances, mentees need to know from the outset how long they can expect the relationship to last so they can adjust their expectations accordingly.
• Group Mentoring.

Group mentoring involves one adult mentor forming a relationship with a group of up to four young people. The mentor assumes the role of leader and makes a commitment to meet regularly with the group over a long period of
time. Most interaction is guided by the sessionstructure, which includes time for personal sharing.
The sponsoring mentoring program might specify certain activities that the group must participate in, or in some cases the mentor may choose or design
appropriate activities. Some group mentoring activities may be intended as teaching exercises, while others may simply be for fun.
• Team Mentoring.

Team mentoring involves several adults working with small groups of young people, with an adult-to-youth ratio no greater than one to four.

• Peer Mentoring.

Peer mentoring provides an opportunity for a caring youth to develop a guiding, teaching relationship with a younger person. Usually the mentoring program specifies activities that are curriculum-based. For example, a high
school student might tutor an elementary school student in reading or engage in other skill-building activities on site. These youth mentors serve as positive role models. They require ongoing support and close supervision. Usually in a peer mentoring relationship, the mentor and the mentee meet frequently over the course of a semester or an entire school year.
• E-mentoring (also known as online mentoring, or telementoring).

E-mentoring connects one adult with one youth. The pair communicate via the Internet at least once a week over a period of six months to a year. Some programs arrange two or three face-to-face meetings, one of which is a kickoff
event. Often the mentor serves as a guide or advisor in school- or career-related areas; for example, helping the mentee complete a school project
or discussing future education and career options. During the summer months, e-mentoring can serve as a bridge for mentors and mentees in traditional one-to-one relationships.

Mentoring

In Introduction on August 7, 2009 at 6:03 pm

Welcome to mentoring4future. This is our first page.

WHAT IS MENTORING TODAY?
Mentoring is a time-proven strategy that can help young people of all circumstances achieve their potential. Mentors are caring individuals who, along with parents or guardians, provide young people with support, counsel, friendship, reinforcement and a constructive example.

But mentoring is not a one-size-fits-all proposition. Every young person who would benefit from a mentoring relationship has individual needs. Effective
mentoring programs offer enough flexibility to help meet each mentee’s personal needs, yet allow mentoring relationships to flourish within a safe structure.

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