Mentoring Program




EW Mentee Application

EW Mentor Application



Gretchen Bartlett

Andrea or Staci:

(435)215-3400 – Staci Bradley

(435)590-7188 – Andrea Burgess

Evolving Women Mentor Program


“The mind is not a vessel to be filled, but a fire to be kindled.”  ― Plutarch


EW aims to nurture and support women leaders in the therapeutic treatment industry. We are devoted to the exchange of knowledge, connections and ideas to inspire and empower women to succeed.


The EW Mentoring Program has these goals in mind, and matches mentees and mentors for a 12-month, one-on-one mentoring program.


Who is Eligible: 

* Professional Women in the therapeutic treatment industry.  (Clinical professionals, administrative staff, executives, direct care staff, support professionals etc.)

* Must be an EW Member.  You can become a member by accessing the Membership page and all the information is located there.

The program provides women an opportunity to find support, refine their goals, and expand their knowledge of themselves and the industry. Mentors work with mentees over a 12-month period to share their own professional and personal experiences and knowledge to support mentees with their development goals.


The program aims to:


* Inspire, motivate and enlighten the next generation leaders

* Provide advice to the mentee on her career path and give her an edge in their professional career

* Help the mentee gain clarity and self-awareness around strengths, goals, etc.

* Give the mentor an opportunity to share their experience with an aspiring professional



Did you know?


Mentoring has a direct impact on professional advancement.

According to a survey by the American Society for Training and Development, 75% of private sector executives said that mentoring had been critical in helping them reach their current position.


Mentors learn, grow, and thrive in the mentoring relationship too.

The National Mentoring Partnership says mentors report the rewards they gain from being a mentor are as substantial as those for their mentees.


The secret is out…mentoring relationships are good for business. reports that twenty-five percent of large U.S. companies have peer-mentoring programs. Before the financial crisis of 2007, Kropp says, only 4-5% of similarly sized organizations had such programs.