Please feel free to use with your teams etc.
This template offers basic tools in TEAMS that can be spoke through at the beginning of the session. Down load the version by clicking on the image on the left.
Use this diary, so that you can reflect on your skills, knowledge and behaviours, as you progress through your Coaching and Mentoring sessions. It sets down a simple contract, objectives, considerations, SWOT and the GROW model. Down load the WORD version by clicking on the image on the left.
People commonly have a main preferred learning style, but this will be part of a blend of all three. Some people have a very strong preference; other people have a more even mixture of two or less commonly, three styles. When you know your preferred learning style(s) you understand the type of learning that best suits you. This enables you to choose the types of learning that work best for you. There is no right or wrong learning style. The point is that there are types of learning that are right for your own preferred learning style. Down load the WORD version by clicking on the image on the left. With acknowledgements to Victoria Chislett for developing this assessment.
The Addie model is an instructional design methodology used to help organize and streamline the production of your course content. Developed in the 1970’s, ADDIE is still the most commonly used model for instructional design. Why? - Well, it's simple and effective! Down load the WORD version by clicking on the image on the left.
This template offers a basic evaluation form for your delegates from the course, some call it a happy sheet. Down load the WORD version by clicking on the image on the left.
This template offers some example verb words (doing words) that can be used in objective setting, helping the programme that you may be creating or delivering to be measured for success. This will provide evidence that the workshop has been a success and the desired outcomes for the learners are met and can be demonstrated . A Brief History Of Bloom’s Taxonomy Revisions Bloom’s Taxonomy was created by Benjamin Bloom in 1956, published as a kind of classification of learning outcomes and objectives that have, in the more than half-century since, been used for everything from framing digital tasks and evaluating apps to writing questions and assessments. Feel free to download it and use it help you set robust objectives.
If you have any suggestions for free resource you would like to see here, send us a message below and share your request.