Tatiana GomezKeymasterJuly 2, 2018 at 8:04 amPost count: 57
Sources of Feedback on Your TeachingFind out more about how feedback can affect your EFL classroom.
STEP 1: Let us know you’re going to participate in this think tank. Say hi to everyone and let us know your expectations of this article just by reading the abstract that was extracted from the article cited below.
SOURCES OF FEEDBACK ON YOUR TEACHINGKARL MILLSOMAbstractOne of the most important things to a positive career in education is professional development—essential to maintaining a high standard of teaching at all times. If you’re lucky, you might live somewhere with regular public workshops or work somewhere that provides in-house training. However, for many teachers, access to such programmes can be limited and registration costs can be prohibitive. That’s why I am writing about a cost-free way to stay at the top of your game.
Millsom, K. (2017, February 17). Sources of Feedback on Your Teaching. Retrieved July 2, from https://www.eflmagazine.com/sources-of-feedback-on-your-teaching/
STEP 2: Download the article and take notes of the parts that most caught your attention. Let us know what you thought by answering the following questions.
Before you read:
- What sources for feedback can you have in the EFL classroom?
- Who do you think is responsible for collecting feedback in the EFL classroom?
After you read:
- What caught your eye? Let us know what you found the most interesting about this article.
- Based on the author, what are the kinds of feedback a teacher can get?
- Share with us how your institution collects feedback in your institution.
- How can you collect feedback on your own?
- How often do you collect feedback from your students?
- How often do you think you should collect feedback?
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