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Instructional rubrics v2

Instructional rubrics v2






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Instructional rubrics v2 Instructional rubrics v2 Presentation Transcript

  • Instructional Rubrics Juan Lu, PhD Steve Cohen, DrPH, MPH Department of Family Medicine and Population Health Division of Epidemiology October 31, 2013
  • Oral Presentation Rubric What is an instructional Rubric? Presenter's Name: Total Score: Date: Distinguished Presenter is easy to hear. Volume Rates of speech are appropriate. Rates Speaker makes eye contact with everyone and has no nervous habits. Speaker has excellent posture.  Two features: Presentation involves audience, allowing time for audience to think and respond. (1) a list of criteria, or "what counts" in a project or assignment Presentation is well organized with a beginning, middle, and end. There is a strong organizing theme, with clear main ideas and transitions. (2) gradations of quality, with descriptions of strong, middling, and problematic work. 5 0 0 5 Speaker loses train of thought, does not Presentation shows little organization, stay with the the proposed outline, or unclear purpose, and/or unclear connections are attempted but not made relationships or transitions. clear for the audience. 20 20 10 Information is complete and accurate. Clear Research component is less evident evidence of research. than in distinguished category or resources are present but less than adequate for assignment. Content 0 Very little eye contact is made with the audience. It may sound like the speaker is reading the presentation. Nervous habits that distract the audience are present. Audience is involved but inadequate Speaker does not involve audience. processing or response time is provided. 10 10 Organization 0 5 Eye contact may focus on only one member of the audience or a select few members. Mildly distracting nervous habits are present but do not override the content. 10 10 Engagement 5 Speaker may at times seem like s/he is The rates of speaking are too slow or too rushing or exaggerating pauses. fast. 10 10 Mannerisms Novice Audience is able to hear as a whole, but Presenter is difficult to hear. there are times when volume is not quite adequate. 10 10  A one–or two–page document describes levels of quality for a specific assignment. Intermediate 0 Details and examples are lacking or not well chosen for the topic or audience. Lacks evidence of research. 20 10 0 20 Visual aids are well done and are used to Visuals are adequate but do not inspire Very little or poor use of visual materials. Visual engagement with the material. No handouts provided. Aids/Handouts make presentation more interesting and meaningful. 10 10 Appropriate length. Clear summary is provided. Audience is involved in synthesizing the information. Length 10 Comments: 5 0 Time is appropriately used, but may run Presentation lacks conclusion and/or slightly over or under allotted time and/or time is not appropriately used. information is not tied together or conclusion is inadequate. 10 5 0
  • Why use rubrics? A picture here for fun?  Provide timely feedback  Provide students with more informative feedback about their strengths and areas in need of improvement  Encourage critical thinking 1 2  Facilitate communication skills  Helps us refine our teaching methods  Level the playing field 3
  • How do you make an instructional rubric?  Look at models  List criteria  Pack and unpack criteria  Articulate levels of quality  Create a draft rubric  Revise the draft Tools and References  VCU Center for Teaching Excellence Online teaching and resource guide http://www.vcu.edu/cte/resources/OTLR G/06_10_Rubrics.html  Rubistar http://rubistar.4teachers.org/index.php  References 1. Why Use Rubrics? Chapter 2 in An Introduction to Rubrics by Barbara Walvoord, 2012, pp. 17-28. 2. What Do We Mean by Results? Volume 57, Number 5 in Using Rubrics to Promote Thinking and Learning by Heidi Goodrich Andrade, 2000, pp. 13-18.
  • References Thank you! 1. Judge Judy picture: www.realmofdarkness.net 2. Statler and Waldorf picture: greysulphur.blogspot.com 3. Supreme Court Chief Justice John Marshall: http://www.biography.com/people/j ohn-marshall-9400148 Questions?