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Social Learning Theory and the Influence of Male Role Models on African American Children in PROJECT 2000
This study is an assessment of observational learning commonly known as social learning theory of a group of 55 African American students who are participants in a mentoring program known as PROJECT 2000. From first through sixth grades male role models, who were largely African American, were in the classroom as teacher assistants. At the time of the study all student participants were in fifth grade. An interview was conducted featuring a short open-ended questionnaire. Students in PROJECT 2000 had an opportunity to express their feelings about the male role models that worked with them in their classroom. These interviews assisted the researcher towards understanding, how the bonding relationship between the children and the male role models in the classroom, may impact social learning.
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Recommended APA Citation
Wells-Wilbon, R., & Holland, S. (2001). Social Learning Theory and the Influence of Male Role Models on African American Children in PROJECT 2000. The Qualitative Report, 6(4), 1-17. https://doi.org/10.46743/2160-3715/2001.1994
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