WWF has seen significant year-on-year increases in participation of its global mentoring programme. Since its inception in 2018 WWF’s programme had over 600 participants (350 Mentees, 270 Mentors). Mentoring Ambassadors are responsible for a significant contribution to that growth. Continue reading
“Whether from Russia, Kazakhstan, New Zealand, the United Kingdom or India, you have a strong voice and it is important we hear that voice”. This was the message from a venture investor as they invited their colleagues to commit to beginning a team development journey with Coach Mentoring Ltd.
Throughout 2018, 150 staff from across the globe have joined WWF’s mentoring programme, with people from Africa, Asia, Europe, the US and South America. In order to fulfil the demand from mentees, WWF took the innovative step of contacting 20 former employees to use them as Alumni Mentors.
The more self-aware a mentor can be about their behaviour and the degree to which they listen to their mentees around what the mentee is looking for from them, the better the relationship can be.
This video explores two different and sometimes competing models of mentoring which are used globally. It also provides a simple and practical framework to help mentors understand how to behave effectively in an organisational mentoring programme.
Lis Merrick is running a session at the Coaching at Work “Beyond Frontiers” Conference on the 23rd November 2011.
She will be presenting a cross-cultural mentoring case study from her work with the World Wildlife Fund. The case study will showcase using two relationships, with the same mentee, some of the best practice in mentoring across different cultures, as well as illustrating women’s leadership mentoring.
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