Delivering Effective Feedback Handout

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EFFECTIVE FEEDBACK
Mindset Vignette:
The students in this year’s third-grade class have been a challenge since kindergarten, and this
is definitely true in Sandra Hill’s classroom. She has a rambunctious group of boys who just will
not sit still or be quiet. To make matters worse, there are several girls who pick on and fight
with one another, even though they claim to be friends. But this is what they have been like
since kindergarten, so why should she expect anything different? Nothing she does will change
them.
©2015 Public Impact
To copy or adapt this material,
see OpportunityCulture.org/terms-of-use
1
Fixed Mindset

Growth Mindset
Believe traits are innate and situations

are given


Believe traits can be developed and
situations can be changed
Believe effort will not inspire effective

Believe talent is a great starting point,
change in talent levels
but practice, effort, and learning will
Believe their traits define their
spur effective change
performance
Steps for Giving Effective Feedback:
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
Start with precise praise.
Kick the ‘but’ out of your vocabulary.
Compliment! And make it a good one.
Ground feedback in observable data.
Keep feedback bite-sized.
Align feedback with instructional vision.
Identify the biggest barrier for student learning.
Determine accountability for next steps.
Source: Dweck, Carol S. (2006). Mindset: the New Psychology of Success. New York: Ballantine Books.
©2015 Public Impact
To copy or adapt this material,
see OpportunityCulture.org/terms-of-use
2
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