Search results for: Guise Megan
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Improving Supervisor Written Feedback: Exploring the What and Why of Feedback Provided to Pre-Service Teachers
This study examines the content (i.e., pedagogical skill) and purpose (i.e., praise or suggestion for growth) of university supervisor written feedback in order to improve the quality of observational evaluation provided to elementary and secondary pre-service teachers. Interview data reveal key factors influence the content of supervisor feedback, including the pre-service teacher’s instructional context and learning needs, as well as the supervisor’s content knowledge and teaching beliefs. Findings reveal supervisors provided significantly more praise versus suggestions for growth, and commented much less frequently on key practices, including supporting emergent bilinguals. Implications highlight the importance of supporting supervisors with targeted professional development opportunities which allow for critical examination of their feedback.
Updated: Nov. 07, 2021
More than Social Media: Using Twitter With Preservice Teachers as a Means of Reflection and Engagement in Communities of Practice
The present article illustrates the authors' attempts integrating twitter into their methods courses and investigates different opportunities that twitter provided for preservice teachers. The article describes these attempts from multiple perspectives—both from English educators and preservice teachers. The authors conclude that twitter provided unique opportunities for preservice teachers to engage with communities of practice and, to engage in reflection.
Updated: Oct. 03, 2017