mentor

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Synonyms for mentor

Synonyms for mentor

one who advises another, especially officially or professionally

to give recommendations to (someone) about a decision or course of action

Synonyms for mentor

a wise and trusted guide and advisor

serve as a teacher or trusted counselor

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References in periodicals archive ?
Mentors can also provide emotional support by serving as a sounding board when you need to talk about the daily pressures of your work environment.
Inspirational mentors, intellectual heroes or heroines who can provide a compass for direction and clarity.
The Minority Transition Program connects new minority hires with a peer mentor, who helps the new hire get acclimated to the firm; a higher-level employee, who helps the new hire with career development; and a firm partner, who assists in the new hire's professional progress and helps to ensure opportunities are available to work on high-profile projects and clients.
Mentors frequently describe their mentoring contribution as a way of giving back to the teaching profession (Boreen, Johnson, Niday and Potts, 2000).
Also, the Friends for Teen Morns program extends opportunities for the mentors and teens to participate in extracurricular activities and events such as cultural events and family outings (Friends for Youths, 2003).
Research has documented that some of the most common positive effects for mentors include:
Women may try to seek mentors who can shed light on combining their personal and professional lives (Gilbert & Rossman, 1992), an issue that often discourages college women from persisting in fields that are non-traditional ones for women, such as science (e.
The definition of a mentor, based on the work of the external consultant was: "Mentors are influential people who significantly help you reach your major life goals" (Gibbons, 2000).
The survey administered to the UG's asked questions focusing on their experiences as a mentoree by probing their attitudes about a) the class in general, b) their learning as a result of having mentors in class with them, c) having teachers in the same class with them, d) the mentoring climate that took place in the course thus far, and e) whether or not the student would be inclined to take another split-level course in the future.
According to Marzo, the hiring process makes use of mentors by having them escort prospective employees on a facility tour.
Perhaps the recruiters didn't guarantee that a mentor would be waiting in the parking lot for each new hire, but many will admit they did nothing to discourage the hottest candidates from believing some form of mentoring would be forthcoming.
She also stresses the need to acknowledge `the value (in terms of personal emotional growth) for the mentor as an important component of programme success'.
Many researchers have documented the fact that mentors and mentoring relationships have a positive and powerful impact on professional growth, career advancement, and career mobility.
Women, too, need mentors, but many would-be protegees complain there aren't enough to go around.
Power Play: With a budget of $586 million, Wycne directs operations at more than 1,000 of the company's corporate mail and copy centers nationally He mentors 15 professionals.