(redirected from proteges)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus.
References in periodicals archive ?
The program will feature a lunch with industry leaders and the opportunity for mentors and proteges to hold one-on-one meetings.
Real proteges are those who possess special talent--unique and valued skills that if honed properly might actually improve the quality of the profession or the art.
Good mentors share their social network with their proteges and make appropriate introductions to vendors, technical experts, potential clients and others who will add value to the proteges' social capital.
During the program, which is currently underway, Proteges are given one-on-one mentorship with an active C200 member, professional coaching, 26 educational sessions and progress and milestone follow-up.
Even so, their impact was enormous; their proteges (1) consistently reported that what these bosses did was one of the most powerful factors in their leadership development.
Additionally, potential proteges should be on the lookout for these recognizable qualities when carefully seeking individuals to serve as their own mentors.
In general, results from these meta-analyses suggest that mentoring relationships provide positive outcomes for proteges especially in a career setting, such as higher job satisfaction, salaries, and supervisor support (e.
It has been suggested that research be conducted in this area: "It is also recommended that researchers examine the possibility that mentoring relationships that are viewed by mentors or proteges as 'high cost', may be viewed later on as positive growth experiences" (Eby, 2007: 339).
Gains insight from the proteges background and history that can be used in the mentor's professional and personal development
THE NLN/JOHNSON & JOHNSON FACULTY LEADERSHIP AND MENTORING PROGRAM, funded by J&J for a third cohort of mentors and proteges to begin working together in September, aims to prepare early or mid-career faculty members as leaders through ongoing one-to-one mentorship.
Issues of criteria used in matching mentors and proteges have also been discussed in the literature (Armstrong, Allinson, & Hayes, 2002; Eby & Allen, 2002; Eby & Lockwood, 2005; Scandura, 1998; Waters, 2004; Wilson et al.
Under the proposed rule, mentors will choose their own proteges, and proteges may have only one mentor at a time.