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Mentoring in Nursing [electronic resource] : A Dynamic and Collaborative Process, Second Edition

By: Material type: Computer fileComputer filePublisher number: 9780826107688Publication details: New York : Springer Publishing Company, 2012.Edition: 2nd edISBN:
  • 9780826107695
Subject(s): Genre/Form: Additional physical formats: Print version:: Mentoring in Nursing : A Dynamic and Collaborative Process, Second EditionDDC classification:
  • 610.7307155
LOC classification:
  • RT86.45 .G384 2012
Online resources:
Contents:
Cover Page; Mentoring in Nursing: A Dynamic and Collaborative Process; Contents; Foreword; Preface; Acknowledgments; Chapter 1: Mentoring: The Evolvement of a Network of Mentors, Preceptors, and Coaches; The Process of Mentoring; Additional Support Roles Involved in Mentoring; Precepting; Coaching; Reciprocity; Components of The Mentoring Process; Reciprocity; Collaboration and Partnership; Mutually Defined Goals; Learning; Development of Both the Mentor and Mentee; Relationship; Rationales For The Emergence of Contemporary Mentoring; Types of Mentoring; Multiple Mentoring
ConclusionReferences; Chapter 6: The Mentee Perspective on How Best to Become Empowered; Why one Needs Mentoring; Developing an Effective Relationship for the Mentee; Choosing Effective Mentors, Preceptors, and Coaches; Benefits and Possible Negatives of Being a Mentee; Conclusion; References; Chapter 7: Need for Evaluation of Mentoring; Lack of Measurement of Mentoring Outcomes; Professional Versus Personal Outcomes of Mentoring; Professional Outcomes; Personal Outcomes; Leadership Variables Related to Mentoring; Strategies to Measure Outcomes of Mentoring
Examples of Measuring Mentoring Outcomes
Mentoring Doctoral StudentsMentoring of Faculty; Culturally Competent Mentoring; Examples of Developing Mentoring in Nursing; Conclusion; References; Chapter 3: Coaching Each Other to Empower; Empowerment; Strategies to Empower Oneself and Others; Enabling; Recognition and Pride Generated From Healthy Work Environments; Conclusion; References; Chapter 4: Strategies for Developing Mentorships in Nursing One Size Does Not Fit All; Characteristics of Effective Mentors and Mentees; The Generational Implications For Mentors and Mentees; Mentoring Models; Classic Mentoring Model
Multiple Mentoring ModelPeer Mentoring Model; Mentoring Partnerships; E-Mentoring; Paper Mentorships; Multicultural Competence in Mentoring; Precepting Models; Role Modeling; Shadowing Model; Coaching Models; Variables to Assist With Mentor-Mentee Pairing; Conclusion; References; Chapter 5: The Mentor Perspective on How Best to Encourage Others; Mentoring, Preceptin, and Coaching; Role of the Effective Mentor, Preceptor, and Coach; Examples of Effectrive and Ineffective Mentoring; Characteristics of Effective Mentors, Preceptors, and Coaches; Benefits of Being a Mentor, Preceptor, or Coach
Peer and Co-MentoringCharacteristics of The Classic Mentoring Relationship; Stages of The Mentoring Process; Advantages and Disadvantages of Mentoring; Conclusion; References; Chapter 2: A Mentoring Culture for Nurses; Definition of Mentoring in Nursing; A Guided Experience; Formal Versus Informal Assignments: Stages of the Mentoring Process; Mutually Agreed-On Duration; Positive Outcomes Generated for Mentor and Mentee; Caring, Culturally Competent, and Respectful Environment; The Mentoring Culture; Mentoring Models in Nursing; Mentoring in Clinical Settings; Mentoring and Classroom Teaching
Summary: Thoroughly updated with new content and wide revisions, this award-winning text provides educators and practitioners with the perspectives and skills they need to bring the next generation of educators, researchers, and clinicians to the forefront of nursing--whether in academia, the hospital or health care facility, and/or through their professional nursing organization. Completely new content includes:.: Best practices in mentoring and menteeing; Real-life exemplars of effective mentoring; Discussion of newest research on mentoring, precepting, and coaching; Relationship of mentoring culture
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Enhanced descriptions from Syndetics:

Description based upon print version of record.

Cover Page; Mentoring in Nursing: A Dynamic and Collaborative Process; Contents; Foreword; Preface; Acknowledgments; Chapter 1: Mentoring: The Evolvement of a Network of Mentors, Preceptors, and Coaches; The Process of Mentoring; Additional Support Roles Involved in Mentoring; Precepting; Coaching; Reciprocity; Components of The Mentoring Process; Reciprocity; Collaboration and Partnership; Mutually Defined Goals; Learning; Development of Both the Mentor and Mentee; Relationship; Rationales For The Emergence of Contemporary Mentoring; Types of Mentoring; Multiple Mentoring

ConclusionReferences; Chapter 6: The Mentee Perspective on How Best to Become Empowered; Why one Needs Mentoring; Developing an Effective Relationship for the Mentee; Choosing Effective Mentors, Preceptors, and Coaches; Benefits and Possible Negatives of Being a Mentee; Conclusion; References; Chapter 7: Need for Evaluation of Mentoring; Lack of Measurement of Mentoring Outcomes; Professional Versus Personal Outcomes of Mentoring; Professional Outcomes; Personal Outcomes; Leadership Variables Related to Mentoring; Strategies to Measure Outcomes of Mentoring

Examples of Measuring Mentoring Outcomes

Mentoring Doctoral StudentsMentoring of Faculty; Culturally Competent Mentoring; Examples of Developing Mentoring in Nursing; Conclusion; References; Chapter 3: Coaching Each Other to Empower; Empowerment; Strategies to Empower Oneself and Others; Enabling; Recognition and Pride Generated From Healthy Work Environments; Conclusion; References; Chapter 4: Strategies for Developing Mentorships in Nursing One Size Does Not Fit All; Characteristics of Effective Mentors and Mentees; The Generational Implications For Mentors and Mentees; Mentoring Models; Classic Mentoring Model

Multiple Mentoring ModelPeer Mentoring Model; Mentoring Partnerships; E-Mentoring; Paper Mentorships; Multicultural Competence in Mentoring; Precepting Models; Role Modeling; Shadowing Model; Coaching Models; Variables to Assist With Mentor-Mentee Pairing; Conclusion; References; Chapter 5: The Mentor Perspective on How Best to Encourage Others; Mentoring, Preceptin, and Coaching; Role of the Effective Mentor, Preceptor, and Coach; Examples of Effectrive and Ineffective Mentoring; Characteristics of Effective Mentors, Preceptors, and Coaches; Benefits of Being a Mentor, Preceptor, or Coach

Peer and Co-MentoringCharacteristics of The Classic Mentoring Relationship; Stages of The Mentoring Process; Advantages and Disadvantages of Mentoring; Conclusion; References; Chapter 2: A Mentoring Culture for Nurses; Definition of Mentoring in Nursing; A Guided Experience; Formal Versus Informal Assignments: Stages of the Mentoring Process; Mutually Agreed-On Duration; Positive Outcomes Generated for Mentor and Mentee; Caring, Culturally Competent, and Respectful Environment; The Mentoring Culture; Mentoring Models in Nursing; Mentoring in Clinical Settings; Mentoring and Classroom Teaching

Thoroughly updated with new content and wide revisions, this award-winning text provides educators and practitioners with the perspectives and skills they need to bring the next generation of educators, researchers, and clinicians to the forefront of nursing--whether in academia, the hospital or health care facility, and/or through their professional nursing organization. Completely new content includes:.: Best practices in mentoring and menteeing; Real-life exemplars of effective mentoring; Discussion of newest research on mentoring, precepting, and coaching; Relationship of mentoring culture