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Quality teaching practices. Where is your evidence? Greg Whymark. The pressures of evidence based decisions. Attrition, failure rates, WIL, authentic tasking Proof required that your teaching practices are of a high quality Proof required that your assessment works SFIA ALTC.

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Quality teaching practices

Quality teaching practices

Where is your evidence?

Greg Whymark


The pressures of evidence based decisions
The pressures of evidence based decisions

  • Attrition, failure rates, WIL, authentic tasking

  • Proof required that your teaching practices are of a high quality

  • Proof required that your assessment works

  • SFIA

  • ALTC


The need for evidence
The need for evidence

  • Many course providers are doing the right thing and using evidence based methods to improve their curriculum.

  • It is difficult to benchmark and convince university management

  • Course developers and teaching staff are spending more and more valuable time on reinventing the evidence collection.


A systemic solution
A Systemic Solution

  • Focus on what is done with feedback

  • Need to show that “the loop is closed”.

  • Develop a systematic way of reviewing curriculum and teaching

  • Current “peer review” is inadequate. It ignores curriculum design & innovation, design of learning activities, WIL and authentic tasking activities.


Summary of evidence collection practices
Summary of evidence collection practices

A list generated by academic staff

  • Website design

  • Course management activities

  • Technology use

  • Course statistics

  • Course design, development and delivery

  • Assessment

  • Teaching practices

  • Student feedback

  • Staff feedback – continuous improvement

  • Self reflection


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