In branching scenarios, use a combination of immediate and delayed consequences and feedback, depending on the learners and goals.
If you weren’t able to attend my session at the Learning Solutions Conference in Orlando,
I’m presenting at the eLearning Guild’s Learning Solutions Conference again this year on “Better Feedback
Nicole is creating a branching scenario practicing communication techniques for nutrition counselors to better understand
How Much Do People Forget? – Work-Learning Research This is the link I send people
Writing a branching scenario can be intimidating or overwhelming. I have found that it’s easiest to write the ideal path from start to finish first. I note decision points and sometimes draft bad choices along the way, but I don’t fully write anything else until I finish the ideal path.
Patti Shank’s Practice and Feedback for Deeper Learning is a summary of tactics you can use to create memorable, relevant practice opportunities and provide constructive, beneficial feedback for learners. Everything in the book is backed by research and written to be immediately usable by instructional designers and trainers.
One of the most common mistakes I see in scenario-based learning is using feedback to
Intrinsic feedback is one of the features of scenario-based learning that sets it apart from traditional e-learning. When you show learners the consequences of their actions, they can immediately see why it matters. The principles or process that you’re teaching isn’t just abstract content anymore; it’s something with real world implications and it matters if they get it wrong.
Whitepaper – Moodle 2 Repositories | Some Random Thoughts Gavin Henrick on Moodle Repositories, including