Find your next professional partnership. Now accepting mentor and mentee registrations.

Georgia Tech’s MentorTech program is strategically designed to foster the professional development and career growth of Georgia Tech’s employees while building diverse networks across the Institute.

Take the next step towards creating a professional partnership. Do you have a desire to empower others? Apply to be a Mentor. Do you desire to take ownership of your professional growth? Apply to be a Mentee.

Registration is always open for the MentorTech program. To get started, create a mentorship profile for either or both roles (mentor and mentee). If you’re matched, we’ll email you the next steps. If a match is not available, you’ll stay in the system until a match becomes available.


Through one-on-one experiences, participants will establish a professional partnership with a colleague outside their own department, leading to elevated horizons, strengthened leadership skills, and insightful connections for life and career.

  • Career Guidance
  • Work-Life Transitions
  • Technical Competency
  • Career Sponsorship

Become a Mentor

Prospective mentors are experienced employees with at least two years of service to Georgia Tech and have the desire to foster a sense of empowerment within their mentee. Benefits of being a mentor include:

  • Hands-on experience in leadership
  • Communication and personal skills development
  • Job and industry knowledge reinforcement
  • Confidence and coaching enhancement
Create Your Mentor Profile
Mentor and Mentee discussing mentorship goals at MentorTech kickoff

Become a Mentee

Prospective mentees have at least one year of service to Georgia Tech and seek an opportunity to increase self-efficacy while using their mentor as a guide. Benefits of having a mentor include:

  • Ownership and engagement in your personal and professional development
  • Strategic introductions and networking opportunities
  • Insights, connections, and resources to aid in your career path
Create Your Mentee Profile
Mentor and Mentee discussing mentorship goals at MentorTech kickoff

My mentee is absolutely one of the best people I have ever met, and I can now also call her my friend. She has taught me to be objective, inquisitive, and compassionate regarding a cause. I hope I’ve helped her personally and professionally, but I know she’s helped me.”

- Rochelle Barry
Closeout Manager
Office of Sponsored Programs
Rochelle Barry, Closeout Manager, Office of Sponsored Programs


Institute employee creating a mentorship profile via the computer

1. Create a Mentorship Profile

Interested mentees or mentors should create a mentorship profile through our MentorCliq system. Registration takes about three minutes to complete and can be completed at any time of the year.

Working professional utilizing phone and table to check emails

2. Respond to Mentorship Request

Based on your selected set of mentoring based competencies and a personality assessment, mentoring pairs are strategically matched to ensure a rich and transparent relationship. Successful pairings are notified via email. There is a possibility that you will not get matched.

Female mentor/mentee meeting for coffee

3. Establish Mentee-Mentor Meetings

Once a match is made, the mentorship pair will meet to determine individual and collective professional goals and to establish a regular cadence of check-in meetings.

Mentor and mentee pairings walking together at lunch break

4. Co-Create Your Experience

As professional partners, you decide your time commitment. We recommend one hour per month but many commit more time. The mentoring relationship will last as long as the partners have a need and find value in the experience.

Although my mentee had a longer tenure at Georgia Tech, we were able to mutually agree upon building and establishing a vulnerable and transparent relationship where we confided with each other. I was able to provide career guidance, interview preparation best practices, performance and conflict management coaching, effective communication skills, professional development opportunities, and tips to effectively cultivate and establish professional interpersonal relationships.

- Will Jimerson
Director of Human Resources
Ivan Allen College of Liberal Arts
Will Jimerson, Director of Human Resources

Listen: The Interruptions Podcast - Mentor Relationships

Mentorship relationships are a key component for navigating personal and professional challenges more seamlessly. In Episode 8 of the Interruptions podcast, LaTrese Ferguson, manager of Workplace Learning & Professional Development, discusses lessons from Georgia Tech’s mentoring program and two past participants share their own successful mentoring experience.

Listen to the Podcast Episode
Interruptions logo


Want to learn more about MentorTech? Having trouble submitting your mentorship profile? Unsure how being a mentor could be beneficial to your career?