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|Tips That Work: STEM Mentoring Resources||
Ninety-five people attended the National Science Foundation (NSF) webinar recording of "Tips That Work!: Advice from Award-Winning STEM Mentors" on March 7.
|Louis Stokes Midwest Center for Excellence (LSMCE) Broaden Participation in STEM||
Louis Stokes Midwest Center of Excellence is a National Science Foundation-funded project whose mission is to broaden the participation of underrepresented minorities in Science, Technology, Engineering, and Math.
This channel contains videos for faculty and mentors of URM students to create learning programs and environments that support their mission.
|Qualitative Investigation of the Influence of STEM Mentors on Youth With Disabilities||
Source: Career Development and Transition for Exceptional Individuals, 38(1), 25–38.
Author(s): Powers, L. E., Schmidt, J., Sowers, J.-A., & McCracken, K.
|A Randomized Trial of a Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics Mentoring Program||
Source: Career Development and Transition for Exceptional Individuals, 40(4), 196–204.
Author(s): Sowers, J.-A., Powers, L., Schmidt, J., Keller, T. E., Turner, A., Salazar, A., & Swank, P. R.
|Protégé Perceptions of High Mentorship Quality Depend on Shared Values More Than on Demographic Match||
Source: The Journal of Experimental Education, 85(3), 450–468.
Author(s): Hernandez, P. R., Estrada, M., Woodcock, A., & Schultz, P. W.
|Professors Are Prejudiced Too||
This article, published in the journal, Psycholgical Science, examined the willingness of professors to mentor prospective doctoral students. Here is the abstract:
|Organizations Serving Diverse Communities||
The American Institute of Biological Sciences has a compilation of organizations and programs serving diverse communities. Some of the contacts may be out of date but should be easily found online.
|MentorNet: The e-Mentoring Network Program for Diversity in Science and Engineering||
A 2001 PAESMEM awardee, MentorNet is a social network for matching mentors with protégés. “MentorNet is the premiere and most experienced web-based e-mentoring program in the world. Every year MentorNet matches thousands of students, postdocs, and early career researchers in engineering and science on hundreds of campuses to mentors in the professions for one-on-one guided relationships.” The program has made over 30,000 matches since it began in 1997.
YouTube video featuring 2009 PAESMEM awardee Jo Handelsman, from Yale University. Handelsman describes guidelines that she and her colleagues have developed to help scientists become better mentors. These include listening, asking questions, stating expectations, building independence, and looking at things from the perspective of the mentee or protégé. Good advice for scientists at all stages of their careers.