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Video feedback intervention: how do you do it?

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DBI World Conference 2019
Technology stream: Concurrent session 9B
Presenter: Dr Marga Martens, Dr Saskia Damen & Meredith Prain
Topic: Video feedback intervention: how do you do it?

Published in: Healthcare
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Video feedback intervention: how do you do it?

  1. 1. Video feedback intervention: How do YOU do it? Dr Meredith Prain, Able Australia Dr Saskia Damen, University of Groningen & Royal Dutch Kentalis Dr Marga Martens, Royal Dutch Kentalis Kathelijn Donders, Royal Dutch Kentalis
  2. 2. Overview Background of video feedback interventions Video Interaction Guidance principles of attuned interaction - ACTIVITY Overview of categories on meaning making - ACTIVITY Coaching process Questions
  3. 3. Background Video-feedback (VF) intervention • Pedagogical program • Focus on interactions • Use of video for analysis and feedback • Guided by a professional coach see Fukkink, 2008
  4. 4. Background • Video-home-training (VHT) Dekker & Biemans, 1994 • Video-Interaction Guidance (VIG) Kennedy, Landor, & Todd, 2010
  5. 5. Background Based on early communication development a.o. Trevarthen’s theory on a developing self-other awareness Underlying processes: attunement and meaning making Bråten & Trevarthen, 2007
  6. 6. VF Program’s for individuals with Congenital DeafBlindness VF + other ingredients • Contact (Janssen et al., 2003) • Intervention Model of Affective Involvement (IMAI) (Martens et al., 2014) • High Quality Communication Intervention (HQC) (Damen et al., 2015) Background
  7. 7. VIG Principles of attuned interaction • VIG principles of attuned interaction used for micro analysis of videos • Select short clips or stills highlighting “better than average moments” resulting from use of the principles of attuned interaction • Principles are designed for and relevant to ALL interactions ACTIVITY– watch clip and note: • principles being used • a better than average moment
  8. 8. Categories of meaning making Meaning Making: the process in which partners strive to develop shared meanings in interaction Select short clips or stills where categories of meaning making are present ACTIVITY– watch clip and note: • Categories of meaning making being used • Strengths of the individual with CDB • Strengths of the communication partner
  9. 9. Coaching process Parallel processes in VF intervention: ‘sharing what is in your mind’ a) Coach – communication partner b) Communication partner – person with CDB Role of the coach: guiding the communication partner • Ensuring goal directedness • Activation • Empowerment
  10. 10. Role of the coach Ensuring goal directedness a) Using recent video recordings from natural interaction situations between a person with deafblindness and the communication partner b) Clarifying request for coaching c) Formulating focus for the trajectory d) Structuring the coaching sessions e) Setting categories/principles and terminology
  11. 11. Role of the coach Activation: raising the communication partner ’s awareness and knowledge a) Formulating viewer questions, i.e. using open questions to start a thinking proces (who, how, when, what, where) b) Helping the communication partner to explore what is going on in communication c) Adding information about specific behaviors of attunement and meaning making in the person with deafblindness
  12. 12. Role of the coach Empowerment: supporting the communication partner to become stronger and more confident in communication a) Identifying present skills from both partners by watching fragments image-by-image b) Confirming discoveries and discussing thoughts and ideas c) Focus on opportunities and co-construct learning points to work on
  13. 13. Training for coaches Video Interaction Guidance (Australia) • 2 day Initial Training Course (ITC) • Minimum 12 months supervised practice • Advanced practitioner, supervisor, National supervisor VF interventions for people with CDB (The Netherlands) • VF courses & supervised practice – Additional part with focus on the process of meaning making • Advanced practitioner, supervisor, National supervisor • Theoretical base: 4 booklets on communication and deafblindness Rødbroe & Janssen, Janssen & Rødbroe, Souriau, Rødbroe & Janssen, Souriau, Rødbroe & Janssen
  14. 14. Are there any Questions?
  15. 15. Thank you for your attention Dr Meredith Prain, meredith@meredithprain.com.au Dr Saskia Damen, s.damen@rug.nl Dr Marga Martens, m.martens@kentalis.nl Kathelijn Donders, k.donders@kentalis.nl
  16. 16. References • Bråten, S. &Trevarthen, C. (2007). Prologue: From infant intersubjectivity and participant movements to simulations and conversations in cultural common sense. In S. Bråten (Ed.) On Being Moved: From Mirror Neurons to Empathy, pp. 21-34. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins. • Damen, S., Janssen, M., Ruijssenaars, W. & Schuengel, C. (2015). Intersubjectivity Effects of the High-Quality Communication Intervention in People With Deafblindness. Journal of Deaf Studies and Deaf Education, 191– 201. • Dekker, J. & Biemans, H. (1994). Video-hometraining in gezinnen. Houten/Zaventem: Bohn Stafleu Van Loghum. • Fukkink R. (2008). Video feedback in widescreen: A meta-analysis of family programs. Clinical Psychology Review, 28, 904-916. • Janssen, M. J., Riksen-Walraven, J. M., & Van Dijk, J. P. M. (2003). Contact: Effects of an intervention program to foster harmonious interaction between deaf-blind children and their educators. Journal of Visual Impairment & Blindness, 97, 215-229. • Kennedy, H., Landor, M. & Todd, L. (2010). Video Interaction Guidance as a method to promote secure attachment. Educational & Child Psychology, 27, 59-72. • Martens, M., Janssen, M., Ruijssenaars, A. & Riksen-Walraven, J. (2014). Introducing an intervention model for fostering affective involvement with persons who are congenitally deafblind. Journal of Visual Impairment & Blindness, 108, 29-41.

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