When a learning environment enrollment hits a certain threshhold, both the educators and students are in danger of diminising learning outcomes. Many stages of the learning process can suffer as a result. The quality and frequency of student feedback and engagement is one area that has been impacted by growing class sizes. New ideas and methods, such as the video feedback approach are helping to scale traditional learning practices to meet the demands of the modern learning environement.
University of California, San Diego's Tanya Hall, Dean Tracy, and Andy Lamey share their insights and experiences using video feeback to offer a more personal and constructive approach to student engagment in their philosophy courses.
Video Feedback Highlights:
While the UCSD trio teach in the philosophy discipline, many of the ideas are universally applicable to other subjects as well. The findings identify numerous advantages of using video feeback over traditional methods like written comments and note that these methods are "underappreciated and underutilized".
Below are some of our key takeaways from Hall, Tracy, and Lamey's publication: