Supervision of Volunteers

Displaying 1 - 27 of 27
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Department of Social Welfare, State of New York
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Linda Graff and Associates, Inc.
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Journal of Volunteer Administration
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Packed with the advice, wisdom, and experience of over 85 real-life, on-the-job supervisors of volunteers, this guide offers a crystal clear analysis of what works and what doesn't in supervision. It also includes comments from volunteers about what they need from those who supervise them, as well as excerpts from classic articles and books by experts in the field and a self-assessment survey covering the attitudes and actions necessary to be an effective supervisor. 

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Energize
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Get Organized newsletter, Voluntary Action Center, Atlanta, GA
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Energize, Inc.
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Voluntary Action Leadership, Fall 1979
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Penn State Cooperative Extension, Lancaster, PA
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Lynch Associates
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Vancouver Volunteer Centre
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Steve McCurley and Sue Vineyard take a lighthearted look at some of the most common volunteer performance problems and deliver some serious solutions. The book assess es the extent and root causes of problems. Examples range from the "Somewhat Annoying Volunteer" with poor interpersonal skills to the "Dangerously Dysfunctional Volunteer," posing risk concerns. Sample volunteer policies directly related to handling problematic volunteer situations are include

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Heritage Arts Publishing/VMSystems
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A toolkit from which to draw strategies for dealing with the many types of difficult behavior that can be exhibited by volunteers.

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VMSystems, Volunteer Management Series
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Volunteer Monitor, Fall 1992
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Journal of Volunteer Administration
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