Mentoring programs for at-risk students
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Mentoring programs for at-risk students by Robert. S Brown

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Published by Educational Research Service in Arlington, Va .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Mentoring in education -- United States,
  • Student assistance programs,
  • Mentoring,
  • Problem youth -- Services for

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statement[by Robert S. Brown]
SeriesInformed educator series
ContributionsEducational Research Service (Arlington, Va.)
The Physical Object
Pagination16 p. ;
Number of Pages16
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15395351M

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  In her recent book Mentoring At-Risk Students through the Hidden Curriculum of Education (Lexington Books), Smith offers suggestions for how colleges and universities can guide at-risk students – low-income students, first-generation students and underrepresented minorities – through what she calls higher education’s “hidden curriculum. What does the NMRC offer on school-based mentoring? Reviews of Specific Programs. The Achievement Mentoring Program is an intervention for urban freshman at risk of dropping out of high school, with the goal of enhancing school-related cognitions and behaviors. Read the review and insights for practitioners.; An E-Mentoring Program for Secondary Students with . Challenges in mentoring at-risk young adults: caseworkers’ perspective Yafit Sulimani-Aidan Bob Shapell School of Social Work, Tel Aviv University, Tel Aviv, Israel ABSTRACT This exploratory study examines the barriers, challenges and needs of 30 caseworkers who mentor at-risk young adults during the transition to adulthood. The findings of this program’s evaluation thus suggest that it is possible for a school-based mentoring program to achieve significant outcomes when matches, by design, last less than a full school year (although other research suggests that full-year, or even multi-year school-based mentoring might be ideal).

Education. Mentoring has significant positive effects on two early warning indicators that a student may be falling off-track: High levels of absenteeism (Kennelly & Monrad, )Students who meet regularly with their mentors are 52% less likely than their peers to skip a day of school and 37% less likely to skip a class.   Mentoring is a great opportunity to deliver a rewarding and potentially life-changing experience for both the mentor and the mentee. It is one of the most important things a person can do to. 16 hours ago  H.R - To amend the Carl D. Perkins Career and Technical Education Act of to give the Deparment of Education the authority to award competitive grants to eligible entities to establish, expand, or support school-based mentoring programs to assist at-risk students in middle school and high school in developing cognitive and social-emotional skills . Strengthening Mentoring Opportunities for At-Risk Youth Bottom Line Mentoring programs for young people have proliferated rapidly in recent years and now serve more than 2 million youth in the U.S., most of whom are from disadvantaged social and economic back-grounds. The overall record of success for youth mentoring programs is.

Mentoring for At-Risk High School Students | Findings rom a Study of Check & Connect 2 U.S. Department of Education’s Institute of Education Sciences,4 examined the impact of Check & Connect on engagement, academic performance, and educational attainment among general education students.   Mentoring At-Risk Students through the Hidden Curriculum of Higher Education reveals how the institutional culture and social networks of universities influence the academic success of underrepresented students. This book is based on a qualitative study that integrates a sociological and higher education theoretical framework to examine the /5(5). A mentoring program benefits the mentee and mentor relationship and helps the organization by building an inclusive mentoring culture centered on learning, sharing new ideas, and creating a shared vision. A mentorship program can diminish isolation and exclusivity, while increasing engagement, retention rates, and skill development. Book by: Buffy Smith Review by: Rachel Goldfarb Steinhardt Department of Administration, Leadership, and Technology New York University. Mentoring At-Risk Students through the Hidden Curriculum of Higher Education follows the story of Krista, a fictional yet realistic low-income first-generation African American college student. Krista’s story, and the stories of the real-life students.