What So what now approach?

What So what now approach?

So What? Now What? is a reflective model that helps teams evaluate a shared experience or a recent event so that they can identify ways to improve or act. The exercise works on three phases: Understanding the event (What?)

What So what now what Rolfe?

Professor Gary Rolfe and colleagues (2001) describe another useful framework for self-reflection in their book ‘Framework for Reflective Practice’. It’s based around three simple questions: What? describe a particular situation, then focus on achievements, consequences, responses, feelings and any problems.

What So what now questions?

What critical questions does this information cause you to ask? What about the event stuck out to you/made an impact on you? What emotions does it evoke? How does it make you feel?

What So what now what liberating structures?

Liberating Structures are a collection of interaction patterns that allow you to unleash and involve everyone in a group from extroverted to introverted and from leaders to followers.

What is Bortons reflective model?

Borton’s development framework is a fairly straightforward and easy to implement reflective framework. This enables you to reflect without having the structure in front of you, therefore a favoured one of many health care professionals and advocated by professional bodies.

What is Rolfe reflective model?

Professor Gary Rolfe and colleagues (2001) describe another useful framework for self-reflection in their book ‘Framework for Reflective Practice’. It’s based around three simple questions: What? – describe a particular situation, then focus on achievements, consequences, responses, feelings and any problems.

Is Gibbs Reflective Cycle useful?

This is where Gibbs’ Reflective Cycle is useful. You can use it to help your people make sense of situations at work, so that they can understand what they did well and what they could do better in the future.

How do I reference Gibbs reflective cycle?

Wherever possible you should use the original work. Gibbs, G. (1988). Learning by doing: A guide to teaching and learning methods.

What is the last step of reflection?

Making sense of all of these factors allows you to recognise what has been learnt and what changes you should make for future situations. The final stage of reflection is one of change – for example, of how you see yourself, how you see others, your beliefs, your values, your views and/or opinions.

What is the normal ray?

[′nȯr·məl ′rā] (optics) A ray that is incident perpendicularly on a surface.