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• Evidence of learning from the relating of theory to observations and practical situations with respect to any aspect of learni

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  • Post Date 2018-11-10T07:10:56+00:00
  • Post Category Assignment

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• Evidence of learning from the relating of theory to observations and practical situations with respect to any aspect of learning with inclusion of references to other material.

Learning Portfolio.

 

Learning Portfolio (LP) is an assessment to see how you have used and assimilated information over the course of the module, how you have related your academic learning to real life experiences, and also for you to see how your ideas regarding leadership and becoming a leader have developed. Therefore the focus is mainly on personal development and critical reflection. Please refer to the Handbook for lecture notes for additional guidelines and remember to include the following 4 sections in your Learning Portfolio:

 

1) Week of Submission: The week, date and title or each entry should be included. Clearly label all parts of your Learning Portfolio (LP)

 

2) Themes of Interest: What key themes have emerged from the module so far that are the most meaningful or significant to you? What have you found particularly useful or interesting? You can simply list these here and discuss them in more detail in the following sections.

 

3) Reflection and Application: This is the most important section of each of your LP entries and is the only section of each entry that counts towards your final word count. to produce effective critical reflective writing to help with this section and also consider the following: How has the information that you have discussed, and subsequently researched on your own, helped you to understand leadership, the type of leader that you are or want to be, and the leadership skills that you have developed/are developing? Have your ideas and views of leadership changed and if so how and why? Have you found any leadership stories inspiring or motivating? How has your understanding of leadership and your own ability to lead developed? Remember that application is also an important part of your reflection. Consider how you will apply (or have applied) what you have learnt.

 

4)Reading and Research: Your LP should note all of the reading that you have done in the weeks corresponding to this LP entry (e.g. 1-4, 4-8 or 8-12) as well as including all the references that you have referred to in section 3. To distinguish between those references that you have cited in your reflection and those that you have read but not used here, please use a different colour to highlight the latter (e.g. type these in red).This reading list is expected to include both recommended reading from the module handbook and external reading of your own from recommended blogs, journals, newspapers and text books. A minimum of 2 external readings should be undertaken every week and this should be demonstrated clearly here.

 

 

 

Learning Portfolio:

A correct approach to a LP includes 3 clear journal entries over the 12 weeks, plus an introduction and conclusion. Journals should demonstrate critical and creative reflection, and link theory to experience and practice.  It should be supported by extensive reading and research outside recommended texts and should be logically structured. 

 

 

 

Criteria that demonstrate a good reflective journal entry

 

 

  • Evidence of learning from the relating of theory to observations and practical situations with respect to any aspect of learning with inclusion of references to other material.

 

  • Evidence of self-awareness – For example, it may show evidence of the learner ‘standing outside the situation’ in order to observe self in particular situations. This may be reflected upon in conjunction with particular self-assessment undertaken within the module, or within other modules.

 

  • Evidence of critical reflection that results in obvious new and usable learning:

 

A description of the ‘stimulant’ for reflection (e.g. incident, idea etc.)

Evidence of going back over the incident (etc.), thinking about it later, bringing to bear relevant extra information (theory, things said, advice, previous experience etc.).

The drawing out of some sort of conclusion and evidence of learning from the reflective process that is then used in the planning or operation of further activities 


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