btec level 2 reviewing a sports activity session
Post on 01-Apr-2015
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BTEC Level 2 Reviewing a Sports Activity Session Slide 2 Lesson Outcomes To identify the factors to consider when reviewing a sports activity Outline how to review a sports activity session Slide 3 Factors to Consider When Planning a Session Last Session Review Factors to Consider Participants Ability Level Medical Needs Resources Time Expected Outcomes SequenceActivities Slide 4 Slide 5 It is no good having a lot of experience but not learning from it. (Moon, 2004) Slide 6 Slide 7 The Importance of Review When we lead a sports activity session it is important to reflect and review on our performance. This is a quality of all effective sports leaders. We should assess the following: Areas of Strengths (What we did well) Areas for Improvement (What we did not do so well) Development Plan (What do we need to do to improve) Slide 8 Where Do We Get The Information From? Sometimes it is hard to review a session based on what we remember. This is because we may forget some important parts. We may need some help from other sources to help us in our review. We can get help from a range of sources. These include: Feedback from our participants Feedback from a supervisor or other observer Video of the session Audio recording Personal logbook, coaching portfolio or diary Can you think of any other sources of information? Slide 9 Slide 10 Feedback from Participants Click on the link to see an example of a Participant Feedback Sheet. Perhaps the best place to get feedback about the quality of a sports activity session is from the people who participated in it. Slide 11 Feedback from a Supervisor Sports leader supervisors can be a useful sources of information, especially for developing sports leaders. Supervisors are useful because they have more knowledge and experience than we do. They may see things that we have not seen and can give us a good insight into our performance. Who would you like to be your sports leader supervisor? Why is this? Sports leader supervisors may use a sheet like this one to help them give helpful feedback. Click on the link to see an example of a Supervisor Observation Sheet. Slide 12 A Sports Leader Logbook or Diary It is a good idea for sports leaders to have a sports leader logbook or diary. This gives the sports leader to evaluate the session immediately afterwards, when it is fresh in their memory. The sports leader can then go back to their inputs when planning what to do for the next session. This will also provide the sports leader with an opportunity to see any progress made over a period of time. Slide 13 Identifying Areas of Strength When the sports leader has collected a range of information about their session (from participants, from supervisor, from logbook/diary) they can then use their own thoughts and feelings about the session to identify areas of strength. When doing this the sports leader should ask themselves the following questions. What did I do well in the session? What parts of this session would I want to keep for future sessions? What was good about my delivery of the session? What was good about my planning of the session? Slide 14 Identifying Areas of Strength The sports leader can also use this information and process to identify areas for improvement. When doing this the sports leader should ask themselves the following questions. What did I not do so well in the session? What parts of this session would I want to improve for future sessions? What could be improved about my delivery of the session? What was lacking about my planning of the session? Slide 15 Result of Review Areas of Strength Extrovert Personality Intrinsic Motivation Sense of Humour Good Structure of Session Areas for Improvement No Cool Down/Evaluation Poor Health & Safety check Did not know about participants specific needs After the review the sports leader will be left with a list of areas of strength and a list of areas to improve. For example: The question now is.can do we improve our sports leadership as a result of this? Slide 16 Setting Targets for Improvement Once areas for improvement have been identified then the sports leader must set targets to help achieve improvement. Sports leaders can use the SMARTER acronym to help them set these targets. Slide 17 Slide 18 Slide 19 Evaluation An important part of being a sports leader involves reviewing and reflecting on sport activity sessions. Developing sports leaders will benefit from using a range of sources to gain feedback about their session. These sources can include a supervisor, the participants and video recording. This helps sports leaders identify areas of strength and areas for improvement. Once these areas have been identified the sports leader must set targets to help them improve. Sports leaders can use the SMARTER acronym to help them to set appropriate targets.