Distance Learning Feedback. Written Feedback. The Purpose of Feedback. Correct Misconceptions. Address Inaccuracies. Facilitate Improvement. The Purpose of Feedback. Improve Confidence. Increase Motivation. Increase Retention. Feedback Examples.
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The next two slides give real life examples of feedback to students. Give some consideration to the statements and then complete Activities 1 & 2.
‘OK, but you could have given a bit of explanation’
‘This answer doesn’t make sense’.
‘You haven’t answered the Question’
‘J… you haven’t described the policy of your workplace – develop your answers’
Have a think about how you might have given this feedback to students. Try the following activity
According to Francis and Young (1979)
Feedback should be: -
Clear and direct
Helpful and Supportive on tutor’s part
Compare your Activity 1 written feedback here
Compare your Activity 2 written feedback here
Make rough notes (for own use)
Use ticks on script (but not red pen)
Write comments to remind you
Explain the comments fully (refer to course notes)
Consider how student will perceive your feedback
Be Personal, Specific, Constructive, Positive
The Seven Principles of Good Feedback
Providing Constructive Feedback
Positive Reinforcement: The Power of Written Feedback
Extracts from ‘2000 Tips for Lecturers’