For all of you who asked about tutoring for credit syllabi, I'd suggest:

The appendix of M. Maxwell (Ed.) "When Tutor Meets Student, 2nd Edition",
University of Michigan Press, P O Box 1104, Ann Arbor, MI 48106 (313) 764-4388
contains the complete course description of a tutoring for credit course that
has been offered for over twenty years. It has the syllabi, readings list plus
reproductions of some readings, a case study with an essay for the student tutor
to evaluate, how to keep a journal, videotaping (also an article by a tutor
about videotaping), questions for midterm feedback from students, student
evaluation forms to evaluate individual tutoring sessions and workshops,  a
personal checklist of tutoring skills and instructions for running writing
workshops. In addition, the front of the book contains 50+ articles written by
tutors ranging from how to work as a team with the instructor while maintaining
student confidentiality by Jackie Goldsby to "The session from hell"(Jason
Buchalter) to "Fear and Loathing in the Videotape Room" (E. Abrams.)
The tutor stories are grouped into six sections: 1) the tutor's role; 2)the
tutor as writer and reader; 3)increasing confidence, 4) cultural diversity, 5)
check your assumptions at the door and 6) tutors learn from tutoring too. There
are discussion questions and comments by tutor supervisors.

This book should be a must for your tutor library as well as giving you some
tried and true ideas for designing a course.  The experiences written by
beginning tutors are great for starting discussions among new tutors.

Also I'd recommend (AGAIN):

Treuer, Paul. (1994). "Credit-Based Peer Tutoring." (Write him for a copy at the
Center Library 143, Achievement Center, University of Minnesota Duluth , 10
University Drive, Duluth, MN 55812-2496. Phone: (218) 726-6102 ) [This is a
descripton of a general tutoring for credit course where tutors build portfolios
among other things with clear examples of what he requires and how he evaluates
students for grades.]