Presentation Reflection

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Identification
Level of process: 
Method
Intent or purpose: 
This is an alternative to questions and answers when a presentation is made and you would like to have the audience process the information is a simple way. To build a group analysis of the presentation which they have heard this morning and to experience a shared reflection on a presentation as a team.
Used as component of: 
This is used in conjunction with a presentation as a short reflection
Recognizable Components: 
This is based on the Institute of Cultural Affairs Focused Conversation Method, a ToP method
Types of Participants: 
any
Recommended size of group: 
26-50
Optimal amount of time needed: 
3 - 45 Min.
Howto
Usual or Expected Outcomes: 
Shared images of the presentation
Level of participation: 
high
Type of Facilitator-Client Relationship: 
any
Level of Difficulty to Facilitate: 
Facilitation skills required
Facilitator Personality Fit: 
any
Setting and Materials: 
none
Resources Needed: 
none
Pre-Work Required: 
review the questions
Procedures: 

<b>Context</b><br>
1. We want to reflect together on the presentation we heard this morning. Have you ever asked two of your colleagues who are quarrelling, ?What is happening here?? Perhaps, like me, you find that they have totally different perspectives on events that were in fact the same. This is why we?ll take a few minutes here to talk through what we have just heard. <br>
<br>
<b>Steps</b><br>
1. <i>(Go around the table)</i> What was one point you remember from the presentation?<br>
2. What images or stories or illustrations do you remember?<br>
3. What ideas or similar techniques have you heard of before?<br>
4. What was completely new for you?<br>
5. What do you find most useful about the method being described here?<br>
6. When might you use it in your work?<br>
7. If you were going to use this what would you have to do to do that?
<br><br>
<b>Closing</b><br>
1. Are there any more questions?

How flexible is the process?: 
very
Follow-Up Required: 
none
Background
Developer: 
Jon Jenkins
Derived from: 
This is derived from the Focused Conversation Method of the Institute of Cultural Affairs.
History of Development: 

A version was developed in the early 1960's for a film used in a course given by the Ecumenical Institute later to become the Institute of Cultural Affairs.

References: 
Spencer, L. (1989). Winning Through Participation, Dubuque: Kendall/Hunt Publishing.<br> Stanfield, B., Ed. (1997). The Art of Focused Conversation, Toronto: The Canadian Institute of Cultural Affairs. <br> Wilson, P. H., Harnish, K. & Wright, J. (2003). The Facilitative Way, TeamTech Press, Shawnee Mission, KS.
License Model: 
Free (or unattributable)
Suppliers
Creators: 
Namesort descending City Country
Imaginal Training Groningen Netherlands
Trainers: 
Namesort descending City Country
Imaginal Training Groningen Netherlands
Consultants: 
Namesort descending City Country
Imaginal Training Groningen Netherlands
Online: 
Supporters: