By Lois J. Zachary
Which will reach today’s aggressive surroundings, company and nonprofit associations needs to create a office weather that encourages staff to continue learning and develop. From the writer of the best-selling The Mentor’s advisor comes the next-step mentoring source to make sure body of workers in any respect degrees of a firm will train and examine from one another. Written for a person who desires to embed mentoring inside of their association, making a Mentoring tradition is stuffed with step by step assistance, sensible recommendation, enticing tales, and contains a wealth of reproducible kinds and tools.
Read or Download Creating a Mentoring Culture: The Organization's Guide PDF
Similar business culture books
In the course of her twenty years on the New England magazine of drugs, Dr. Marcia Angell had a front-row seat at the appalling spectacle of the pharmaceutical undefined. She watched drug businesses stray from their unique project of studying and production helpful medicinal drugs and as a substitute develop into large advertising machines with exceptional keep watch over over their very own fortunes.
Can desk manners make or holiday a megamerger? Can a faxing faux-pas derail a promising company dating? Can an wrong advent price you a shopper? Can manners (or loss of them) rather kill a profession? totally. In an period whilst businesses are competing at the foundation of provider, manners are even more than a social nicety -- they seem to be a an important company ability.
A consultant to non-public accountability-the basic key to management successWith the hardest financial downturn in fresh historical past, the difficulty of responsibility has taken middle level. besides the fact that responsibility is frequently stressed with punishment, fault, blame and guilt. during this publication, the writer argues that the one real responsibility is "personal responsibility" and the single option to in achieving it really is to take accountability for the results of your offerings, behaviors and activities.
"This booklet is a pragmatic company advisor for managers and bosses protecting bribery and FCPA compliance matters that they should comprehend to make sure they aren't exposing their association to fees. whereas it stands by myself and is a brilliant source for these attracted to knowing those matters for his or her personal specialist progress, it's also intended for use as a coaching software by way of companies who desire to mitigate their chance to FCPA violations.
Extra resources for Creating a Mentoring Culture: The Organization's Guide
A mentoring culture helps people meet adaptive challenges (Heifetz and Linsky, 2002); it facilitates new learning and organizational resiliency in the face of rapid change. Because it is tethered to the organization’s culture, it contributes to organizational stability by managing knowledge and facilitating communication. If workers find work more meaningful and satisfying, retention and organizational commitment are increased, ultimately saving on the costs of rehiring. Increased confidence results in improved performance and quality of work.
Every organization has its own unique ways of conducting business. In any organization, “the way things get done” is demonstrated in thought and deed every day. For a mentoring culture to be sustained, the mentoring effort, the culture, and the organizational practices must be aligned with one another. Taking stock begins with full understanding of mentoring and the mentoring process. Part One: Taking Stock 3 What Is Mentoring, Anyway? Mentoring is best described as a reciprocal and collaborative learning relationship between two (or more) individuals who share mutual responsibility and accountability for helping a mentee work toward achievement of clear and mutually defined learning goals.
She holds a master of science degree in education from Southern Illinois University. xxix Part One Taking Stock Mentoring’s Foundation 2 Creating a Mentoring Culture MENTORING IS NOT NEW. Informal mentoring relationships have existed for centuries. However, the concept of formal organizational mentoring is relatively new. When organizational mentoring first became popular in the mid-1970s, many considered mentoring programs just another management training fad. Some organizations ignored it, and others immediately got on the mentoring bandwagon for fear of missing out on something their competitors were doing right.
Creating a Mentoring Culture: The Organization's Guide by Lois J. Zachary