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  How to Mentor Graduate Students: A Guide for Faculty  Table of Contents Letter from Dean Weiss AcknowledgementsChapter 1 What Is a Mentor?Chapter 2 Why Be a Mentor?Chapter 3 What Does a Mentor Do? Chapter 4 General Guidelines for Mentors Chapter 5 During the Initial Meetings Chapter 6 Developing the Professional Relationship Chapter 7 How Departments Can Encourage Mentoring  Chapter 8 Mentoring in a Diverse Community  Chapter 9 In Conclusion Further Reading Resources at the University of Michigan Appendix 3456891113151719202228  © 2014 Te Regents of the University of Michigan All Rights ReservedTe University of Michigan grants permission to all educational institutions to copy any material contained in this guidebook with proper citation. A web version of this handbook can be obtained at:http://www.rackham.umich.edu/publications/.For further information about the handbook or other mentoring initiatives, contact gradstudentsuccess@umich.edu.   Dear Colleagues: Faculty mentors play a crucial role in the success of graduate students; at the Graduate School we hear this message frequently from students. While styles of advising and mentoring vary across the disciplines, the fundamentals apply throughout graduate education. Our goal in creating this guide is to provide a resource for faculty members who seek to improve their effectiveness as mentors; we hope it is useful to those who are new to the role as well as for those who have enjoyed success but are looking to become more skillful with a wider range of students.Students and their mentors share responsibility for ensuring productive and rewarding mentoring relationships. Both parties have a role to play in the success of mentoring. Tis handbook is devoted to the role of faculty members; we also produce a companion volume for graduate students available at http://www.rackham.umich.edu/publications/. In the following pages, we’ve included suggestions for further reading, campus resources, and examples of practices that other faculty have found useful for cultivating a positive mentor-mentee relationship. I encourage you to send your promising practices, and suggestions for additional resources to gradstudentsuccess@umich.edu.I appreciate your interest in this guide, your commitment to the profession, and your engagement in the rewarding work of mentoring graduate students. With best regards, Janet A. WeissDean of the Rackham Graduate SchoolVice Provost for Academic Affairs  3
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