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SUBJECT OUTLINE 013106 Mentoring 代写

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  • SUBJECT OUTLINE
    013106 Mentoring in the Workplace
    Subject coordinator
    Dr Kate Collier
    Location: CB10.5.543
    Phone: (02) 9514 3461
    Fax: (02) 9514 3939
    Email: Katharine.Collier@uts.edu.au
    Teaching staff
    Kate Collier (see above)
    Subject description
    This subject aims to develop students' professional learning and mentoring skills. It provides students with
    opportunities to develop an understanding of the research literature relating to mentoring as well as exploring the
    issues involved in developing effective workplace mentoring practices. An important part of the subject is interaction
    with colleagues through UTSOnline. Access to a computer and the internet is required for this subject.
    Subject objectives
    Successful completion of this subject will enable participants to:
    Develop knowledge and understanding of the literature on mentoring and induction. 1.
    Identify key issues related to workplace mentoring practice and link practice to research literature. 2.
    Analyse critically theoretical and research approaches to the understanding of workplace mentoring. 3.
    Develop further skills and confidence in the use of electronic communication tools. 4.
    Support colleagues in their roles as mentors. 5.
    Teaching and learning strategies
    This is a blended subject in which learning experiences comprise two Saturday workshops regular online discussions
    and self paced independent study. The content will be presented through workshops, literature review, discussions,
    web-based communications and work on a negotiated mentoring design project. Mode of Delivery
    Mode of Delivery
    Two face-to-face Saturday workshops each of 8 hours, plus interaction in UTS Online discussion groups.
    Participants will be introduced to UTSOnline, the UTS conferencing program into which all participants will be
    enrolled. By using UTSOnline, participants will have opportunities to:
    share their resource findings
    discuss their understanding of recent research into learning and teaching in the context of mentoring
    both guide and learn from others in the class.
    Content
    Mentoring: models and theories
    Theoretical frameworks: analysis and critique of relevant literature
    Personal practical knowledge of mentoring
    Course area UTS: Arts and Social Sciences
    Delivery Autumn 2013; City
    Credit points 6cp
    Result type Grade, no marks
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    Designing a workplace project
    Use of online networks for developing understanding of mentoring
    An important part of this subject will be the online interaction between participants. Therefore it is important that
    students have access to a computer and the Internet. A number of discussion forums will be run on UTSOnline,
    typically for a fortnight each. These forums will be part of the learning environment for this subject. Consequently,
    participants are required to contribute toa number of discussion forums as specified below, either by responding to a
    contribution or by initiating a new thread. This task is particularly designed to meet outcomes 4 and 5, although the
    discussions will also address all the other outcomes. Forum contributions are not graded but the minimum level of
    contribution outlined below is required in order to complete the subject. Optimum length: Each posting should be
    about 1-2 paragraphs in length (no more than 300 words). Courteous and friendly interactions are expected. Number
    of contributions:All participants are expected to contribute to the first forum so that other participants may get to know
    them. You are then expected to contribute to a minimum of two other forums from the list below and also
    summarisethe main points arising in a forum in which you have not participated as a discussant, and post this in the
    allocated area. Note: Your choice of the above three forums does not preclude you from contributing to other forums
    as desired.
    Topics of forums: The following are the proposed forums for discussion. However, these may be subject to change
    if participants propose other discussion forums or other issues develop.
    Introductory forum: areas of interest (all participants to post) 1.
    Personal responses to the mentoring literature. 2.
    What does mentoring look like in my context? 3.
    Problematic aspects of mentoring. 4.
    Implementation issues. 5.
    Reflections on learning about mentoring. 6.
    Additional information
    The two compulsory one day workshops for this subject will be on:
    Saturday 16th March (9.00-5.00)
    Saturday 4th May (9.00-5.00)
    Please note these workshops are the face-to-face delivery of this subject.You are expected to attend for the whole
    day.
    This is not a distance subject.
    Assessment
    This subject is assessed through coursework (5000 words) - there is no exam component. There are two main
    assessment tasks. The first is a critique of the literature and the second a practical research project. A proposal for
    this project has to be submitted beforehand and contributions to an on-line discussion forums are part of the
    assessment for this subject.
    Full attendance at the two one day workshops are a compulsory element of this Block subject. It is not possible to
    obtain a PASS grade in this subject if the workshops are missed (unless through illness).
    Assessment item 1: Critique of the literature
    Objective(s):1-3
    Weight: 40%
    Due: 19 April
    Length: 2000 words
    Task: Participants are required to select three readings from the reader, one from each of the first three
    22/02/2013 (Autumn 2013) © University of Technology, Sydney Page 2 of 4
    Task: Participants are required to select three readings from the reader, one from each of the first three
    sections, and write a critique of each of these three readings. For each reading
    Provide a brief overall rationale for your choice of readings. This should highlight thematic
    similarities or significant contrasts between the readings. You must indicate why these three
    particular readings were chosen and are relevant to you and your context.
    Point out what you consider to be the main issues raised in each reading and discuss their
    relevance to you as a mentor or potential mentor.
    critique the arguments put forward in each reading. Are they valid and why? Are they
    questionable and if so how?
    The final paragraphs of the assignment should include a synthesis of your major findings from
    the three readings, the insights gained from your analysis and indicate the implications for your
    role as a mentor in your context.
    Assessment item 2: Mentoring in practice
    Weight: 60%
    Due: 07 June
    Length: Proposal: 500 words. Assignment: 2,500 words
    Task: This assessment task allows students to choose an area of relevance and interest in relation to
    mentoring that they would like to research and develop further. The focus of this assignment is on the
    practical application of some of the theoretical material that was critiqued the first assignment as well as
    the readings provided in the subject and other readings researched by students. Given the relatively
    short time available and the variety of situations in which people are working, it may not be possible to
    implement a real life project. A range of options will be discussed in the March workshop.
    This assignment has two components:
    the submission of a assignment proposal (April 30th). This proposal should: 1.
    provide a rationale for the mentoring project to be developed
    ensure there is a clear focus to the mentoring project and that it is compatible with the constraints of
    the assignment word count
    demonstrate how it is relevant to your professional development in your particular context
    provide an outline of how the assignment will be structured
    indicate what mentoring theory will be used to provide a framework for the project
    highlight the links between theory and practice in the project.
    Once the proposal has been approved it will provide the basis for the assignment. Any changes to the
    proposal after it has been approved must be submitted to the marking tutor for further approval.
    2. the submission of the assignment relating to 'Mentoring in Practice' as outlined in the
    approved proposal.
    Use of plagiarism detection software
    Assignments will be submitted through Turnitin on UTSOnline.
    Assessment feedback
    Assessment feedback will be provided on forms that address the assignment assessment criteria.
    Examination material or equipment
    There are no exams for this subject.
    Minimum requirements
    Attendance and participation in the workshops are a compulsory part of this subject.
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    Required texts
    All texts will be available on UTSonline in the first week of the semester.
    Recommended texts
    Brockbank and McGill (2012) Coaching, Mentoring and Supervision. London: Kogan Page
    Other resources
    Other resources for this subject will be available on UTS Online.
    Statement on UTS email account
    Email from the University to a student will only be sent to the student's UTS email address. Email sent from a
    student to the University must be sent from the student's UTS email address. University staff will not respond to
    email from any other email accounts for currently enrolled students.
    Disclaimer
    This outline serves as a supplement to the Faculty's Student Study Guide. On all matters not specifically covered in
    this outline, the requirements specified in the Student Study Guide apply:
    www.fass.uts.edu.au/students/assessment/preparing/study-guide.pdf
    This outline was generated on the date indicated in the footer. Minor changes may have been made subsequent to
    this date.
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