This graphic is what you see when you visit the Tutor/Mentor Connection web library, which I've been building for more than 20 years (and on the Internet since 1998).
The library is organized into categories, just like any other library. You can find research showing where and why volunteer based tutor/mentor programs are needed. You can find information to support organization and fund development. You can find training for volunteers as well as strategies for volunteer recruitment. You can find dozens of blogs focusing on learning, collaboration, network building, etc.
When you visit the site, click on any of the 8 boxes and the library will feature links for that category. It will also show sub categories within each major section.
There are 26 categories in the library, so the graphics only point to 8 of them. You'll need to browse the listings below to know what other categories are available.
While some of this information focuses on Chicago, most of it can be used by anyone in the US to help build mentor-rich learning supports for youth in different places. The ideas on process improvement, collaboration, innovation and learning can be used in any part of the world, not just the US.
Thus, if you're building your own web library, with information specific to your community, a link to the Tutor/Mentor Connection library gives your site visitors access to all of the links I've aggregated, without you needing to do that work.
What's really needed, are people who spend time building their own understanding of information in this web library, and on forums like this, then reach out to people they know to help them find and use the information in their own actions that support youth in one, or many, places.
As you browse the web library and find links of interest, I encourage you to write about what you find. Here's a blogarticle written by Mark Carter, a consultant in Chicago, telling his readers about an article found in another section of the web libraries I host.
You can use your own blog on this forum to write similar articles, or any other blog you may host, to write similar articles. If more people take this role, they help others find and use the information, and this helps bring more support to tutor/mentor programs in youth in Chicago and throughout the world.