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Skip to contentOffice of Graduate StudiesMenu Close Search AdmissionsApplication ProcessAdmissions FAQDegrees and ProgramsAcademicsMentored ExperiencesDegree RequirementsMentoring Your WayTransdisciplinary Mentoring Community (TMC)Cohort ExperienceGraduate LifeGradWellEventsInformation for New StudentsDiverse Careers for PhDsInternational Student Support HubResourcesGraduate FormsGuidesFunding & SupportOur PeopleHonors and AwardsStatisticsLet your curiosity lead the way:Apply TodayHomeOur PeopleRecent NewsAcademic CalendarContact Us Arts & Sciences Graduate Studies in A&SMentoring Your Way About Mentoring Your WayTransdisciplinary Mentoring CommunityGrad Peer CirclesResourcesPeer Mentor SpotlightMentoring Your Way The Office of Graduate Studies recognizes that mentorship is crucial to a graduate student’s life, well-being, and overall success. Mentoring Your Way is our multi-pronged initiative to support expanded opportunities and stronger practices related to graduate student mentoring. Mentoring Your Way consists of three main components: faculty awareness and training, resources for mentors and mentees, and mentorship programs.   Faculty Awareness and Training The Office of Graduate Studies coordinates with the Office of the Provost to encourage A&S graduate faculty to participate in specialized mentor training through the Center for the Improvement of Mentored Experiences in Research (CIMER).   Mentoring Resources We offer a repository of resources where faculty and graduate students can go to get mentorship support, learn best practices, and see examples from peer institutions. This repository includes OGS Mentoring Agreements, designed to help mentors and mentees align expectations.   Mentorship Programs The OGS Transdisciplinary Mentoring Community (TMC) pairs faculty mentors with small teams of graduate students across disciplines to engage in conversations and accelerate connections beyond one’s home department throughout the academic year. Grad Peer Circles offers a variety of ways for graduate students to connect with peer mentors, both in their home department and outside of it, encouraging community building and the cultivation of support networks. Learn more about a few of our incredible peer mentors below. Transdisciplinary Mentoring Community (TMC)“Developing a network of mentors is crucial to the graduate student experience.”learn moreTransdisciplinary Mentoring Community (TMC)Our Transdisciplinary Mentoring Community (TMC) pairs faculty mentors with small groups of graduate students to engage in conversations and accelerate connections beyond one’s home department throughout the academic year. The aim is to foster mentoring and professional development beyond students’ advisors and across A&S graduate programs.learn moreGrad Peer CirclesGrad Peer Circles is the Office of Graduate Studies’ peer mentoring initiative under Mentoring Your Way. Some of the best mentors for incoming graduate students are fellow graduate students who understand what they are experiencing. Through Grad Peer Circles, we aim to offer a variety of ways for incoming graduate students to connect with peer mentors, both in their home department and outside of it, thus encouraging community building and the cultivation of support networks. learn more Mentoring Resources OGS Mentoring Agreement Natural Sciences and Social SciencesOGS Mentoring Agreement HumanitiesFAQ for OGS Mentoring Agreements Mentoring Resource Links For faculty and graduate studentsMentoring at WashU Office of the ProvostPeer Mentor Spotlight Learn more below about a few of our 2023-2024 Peer Mentors and how they have supported the growth and success of their peers: Sam Patzkowsky and Emily Culley (EEPS)Earth, Environment, and Planetary Science Peer MentoringSam Patzkowsky is a fourth year PhD Candidate studying isotope mantle geochemistry. Emily Culley is a fifth year PhD Candidate studying planetary science.   Their goal was to help students feel welcomed, safe, and supported navigating graduate school, as they believe that mental and physical health should not be sacrificed for academic success. This year, the EEPS peer mentoring program prioritized individualized support for 1st and 2nd year graduate students. They paired each incoming 1st year student with an upper-level grad student mentor to help with their transition and provided them resources for academic, mental, and physical health. They also planned a barbeque early in the year to allow the first-year students to meet their new peers.   Additionally, their program aids second-year students as they prepare for their oral qualifying exams in the spring. They hosted an information session and provided resources as students began their studying. They also organized practice talks, called OGRs (Ongoing Graduate Research), where second years gave their presentations before their oral exams, receiving supportive and constructive feedback from more experienced peers. They are very proud that all of their second years got the scores they wanted on their oral exams! Maria Siciliano and Naomi Kim (English)English Department Peer MentoringMaria Siciliano is a second year studying post45 poetics and trauma/memory studies. Naomi Kim is a third year studying Asian American literature and religion.   They established a new peer mentor programming this year that took the form of monthly “peer mentor chats” to help demystify grad school. They discussed topics like writing & workflow, building connections/community outside of the department, conferencing, and advising. Alexandra Sabrio and Tiana Johnson (Statistics and Mathematics)Mathematics and Statistics & Data Science Department Peer MentoringAlexandra Sabrio is a second year PhD Candidate in the Department of Statistics and Data Science; her research interests include spatial statistics, crime data modeling and analysis, and categorical data analysis. Tiana Johnson is a fourth year PhD Candidate in Mathematics studying the analysis of neural networks using low-rank approximations with applications in tsunami prediction.   Their approach to peer mentoring was a mix of informative mentorship and building community through social events. They found that hosting more social events worked well for their departments. They have hosted a variety of events to include everyone, from a picnic to a Halloween party, breakfast events during final exams and midterms and game nights to build community.  Quick LinksThe Graduate CenterAcademic CalendarContact UsThe Bulletin (Catalogue of Program and Degree Requirements) The Ampersand Inside ArtSciUniversity Libraries Tech Den VPGECenter for Teaching and Learning Center for Career EngagementOISS Additional information Arts & Sciences Graduate Studies in A&SCopyright 2024 by:Arts & Sciences at Washington University in St. LouisFollow Us Instagram Facebook Twitter YouTube Contact Us: Office of Graduate Studies [email protected]   Visit the main Washington University in St. Louis website1 Brookings Drive / St. Louis, MO 63130 / wustl.edu

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