Growth Oriented Feedback: Methods for Making it Meaningful
Feedback is an essential component of teaching and learning. The provision of meaningful, growth-oriented feedback has benefits for students, supervisors, academicians, as well as children, youth, and families. Evidence will be applied to daily practice in this demonstration and discussion based session to enhance understanding of and increase participants confidence in the feedback process as it relates to clinical training. SUGGESTED DOMAIN: Professional Responsibility
Discuss components and qualities of effective feedback and the evidence to support practice
Discuss common barriers to providing effective feedback and the impact of ineffective feedback.
Explore specific prompts, wording suggestions, and practices for delivery of effective feedback
Katherine L. Bennett
Katherine holds an undergraduate degree in psychology and child family studies from Freed-Hardeman University and a Master of Education in early childhood education from Vanderbilt University. Katherine has worked as a child life specialist at Monroe Carell Jr. Children's Hospital at Vanderbilt since 2001 in various areas of the hospital. Currently, Katherine is the educator for the child life department at Vanderbilt. Katherine was an adjunct professor at Lipscomb University for 4 years. She is active in the Association of Child Life Professionals and has written for multiple publications as well as presented on various subjects related to child life.