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Developing_Airmen_10a

Developing_Airmen_10a - APRIL 2010 PART I Lesson Title...

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APRIL 2010 PART I Lesson Title: Developing Airmen (Air Force Mentoring) Teaching Method: Informal Lecture Time Required: 1 hour Prerequisite Classes: None Visual Aids: PowerPoint Slides Student Preparation: None Certified by: Holm Center/CR (Dr. Charles Nath III) PART IA Cognitive Lesson Objective: Comprehend the concept of Air Force mentoring. Cognitive Samples of Behavior: 1. Explain the concept of Air Force mentoring. (L) 2. Summarize the attributes of a mentor. (L) 3. Summarize the attributes of a mentoree. (L) 4. Explain the benefits of the mentoring process. (L) Affective Lesson Objective: Respond to the importance of the Air Force mentoring program. Affective Sample of Behavior: Actively participate in class discussion concerning Air Force mentoring. PART IB Strategy: This 50-minute informal lecture is designed to give students an understanding of the concept of Air Force Mentoring. The class begins with the definition of Air Force mentoring and key elements of the Air Force Mentoring Program IAW AFI 36-3401. The lesson will then explain the attributes of a good mentor to include a desire to help, positive experiences, time and energy, up-to-date knowledge, and a learning attitude. The third area this lesson will explore will be the attributes of the mentoree to include: committment to expanding their capabilities, open and receptive to new ideas, able to receive feedback and respond to it, focused on achieving desired goals, able to communicate and work with others, and knows when to ask for help. Finally, the lesson will finish with the benefits of mentorship for both the mentor and mentoree. Lesson 30-1
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Lesson Outline: A. Air Force Mentoring Program B. Attributes of a mentor C. Attributes of a mentoree D. Benefits of the mentoring process Lesson 30-2
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PART II INTRODUCTION ATTENTION (Suggested: Most of us can remember a football, softball, or basketball coach, when we were growing up that influenced our lives. He or she constantly gave us feedback and guidance on our physical performance and our personal lives. Some of us had Boy Scout or Girl Scout leaders who taught us honesty, decision making, and problem solving. Believe it or not even as officers in the Air Force you will still need someone to guide and counsel you through your career to help you avoid pitfalls and not miss opportunities that you will regret.) MOTIVATION (Suggested: Who better to learn from than a person who has gone to places you would like to go to and has done things you would like to do. The experience of others will be valuable to your career. If you are able to tap into the years of experience, training, and wisdom that mentors posses, you will be able to achieve many of your goals. The program that’s designed to help tap into those years of experience and training is called the Air Force Mentoring Program.
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