Скачать презентацию Presenter Gerald Cannon Dublin City University Co-authors Mary Скачать презентацию Presenter Gerald Cannon Dublin City University Co-authors Mary

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Presenter Gerald Cannon, Dublin City University Co-authors Mary Kelly, Mary Mc. Grath, Colette Lyng, Presenter Gerald Cannon, Dublin City University Co-authors Mary Kelly, Mary Mc. Grath, Colette Lyng, Caron Mc. Mahon The production and deployment of an on-line video learning bank in a skills training environment

Background Ø BSc in Nursing with major skills component Ø Taught to small groups Background Ø BSc in Nursing with major skills component Ø Taught to small groups (in large numbers) using demonstration and practice technique Ø Disadvantages to this method - Resource intensive - Inconsistency of delivery - Reliance on single demonstration

Addressing these disadvantages Ø We developed a plan to produce a series of teaching Addressing these disadvantages Ø We developed a plan to produce a series of teaching videos Ø Project Team - Mary Kelly, Lecturer and Module Co-ordinator - Mary Mc. Grath, Manager, Clinical Education Centre, Lecturer Colette Lyng, Clinical Skills Nurse Caron Mc. Mahon, Clinical Skills Nurse Gerald Cannon, Senior Audio Visual & Communications Technical Officer Ø Received funding from the Learning Innovation Fund at Dublin City University

Pilot Video Ø Development of a single video demonstrating ‘Aseptic Technique’ Ø Replaced the Pilot Video Ø Development of a single video demonstrating ‘Aseptic Technique’ Ø Replaced the demonstration element of the skills session Ø Students viewed it online before the skills session and then spent the time allotted to the skill practicing it under supervision Ø Evaluated positively by students and the lecturer involved

Full Scale Project Ø Development of a wide range of teaching videos Ø Focus Full Scale Project Ø Development of a wide range of teaching videos Ø Focus on fundamental skills within one first year module Ø Topics covered include patient hygiene, admission, nutrition, respiratory therapy, positioning, temperature measurement. Ø Completed 16 videos which are now available online to students

The Production Process Ø From late 2005 to Feb 2007. It involved: Or if. The Production Process Ø From late 2005 to Feb 2007. It involved: Or if. And. Filming videoswant to youthey of graphics really, learned all Script writing, really Reviewing, editing, reshooting Insertion Management Recruit circulation, actors Resource over after Recording Voiceovers do it of footage happily ever again? feedback, editing and all final revision

Less is more Ø In the initial scripts EVERYTHING on the topics being covered Less is more Ø In the initial scripts EVERYTHING on the topics being covered was included Ø This would have resulted in long clips of video with nothing happening as the script was narrated Ø Keep scripts short and succinct. Focus on the performance of the skill. Theoretical material can be covered in lectures

Getting it right Ø Video is a very unforgiving medium Ø To get everything Getting it right Ø Video is a very unforgiving medium Ø To get everything right means accepting two seemingly contradictory concepts Ø First of all when shooting you must make every possible effort to make sure everything is perfect first time as if it is your only chance Ø Secondly you must accept you will never actually get everything right first time. Plan for re-shoots after a rough cut has been completed

The trouble with reshoots! Also getting everyone back for re-shoots can be very complicated The trouble with reshoots! Also getting everyone back for re-shoots can be very complicated

The Review Process Ø We were lucky to have an AV facility that allowed The Review Process Ø We were lucky to have an AV facility that allowed for on-line viewing of daily edits Ø This greatly improved the feedback cycle and allowed for a far superior product than traditional production feedback procedures

Implementation Process Ø Changed how skills classes were structured 2 hour class without use Implementation Process Ø Changed how skills classes were structured 2 hour class without use of video Active skills practice 2 hour class with Required 45 min video demonstration viewed beforehand Optional skills demonstration Revision possible

Current Status Ø The 16 completed videos were used in the first year module Current Status Ø The 16 completed videos were used in the first year module ‘Meeting Fundamental Needs’ Ø Monitoring of the media web server indicates high usage (e. g. ‘Admission to health care environment’ viewed 387 times by 162 people in February 2007) Ø Evaluation ongoing and includes: - evaluation of learning (experimental and control groups, MCQ, OSCE) - evaluation of attitudes to / opinions of the videos (questionnaire) - comparison by year results

Early Results Questionnaire Ø Overall the videos were viewed positively by the students with Early Results Questionnaire Ø Overall the videos were viewed positively by the students with 59. 7% agreeing or strongly agreeing that they enjoy learning skills using the videos Ø 83. 6% of students liked the fact that the could watch the videos in their own time Ø 80. 4% of students agreed or strongly agreed that they will use the videos to revise clinical skills in the future Ø In relation to accessing the videos 71. 4% agreed or strongly agreed that it was easy to access the videos and 73. 1% found the instructions on how to access the videos easy to understand Ø Many students reported difficulties downloading the videos at home with 68. 2% disagreeing or strongly disagreeing that they could do this

Student’s views Ø Formal evaluation ongoing Ø Informal feedback Ø Allows for control Ø Student’s views Ø Formal evaluation ongoing Ø Informal feedback Ø Allows for control Ø Some skills complex – require demonstration as well Ø Revision benefit e. g. 2 days before recent OSCEs (practical exams) saw 2 videos being viewed 147 times by 81 viewers and 116 times by 67 viewers respectively

Lecturer’s views Ø Defined standard Ø Practice classes more industrious Ø More ‘hands on’ Lecturer’s views Ø Defined standard Ø Practice classes more industrious Ø More ‘hands on’

Contacts Colette Lyng ph +353 1 7007915 colette. lyng@dcu. ie Mary Kelly ph +353 Contacts Colette Lyng ph +353 1 7007915 colette. [email protected] ie Mary Kelly ph +353 1 7008530 mary. t. [email protected] ie Mary Mc. Grath ph +353 1 7008538 mary. [email protected] ie Caron Mc. Mahon ph +353 1 7007934 caron. [email protected] ie Ger Cannon ph +353 1 7007806 gerald. [email protected] ie

Questions and Answers Questions and Answers

References Ø Horizon Report 2007 – The New Media Consortium Ø “Video. Active – References Ø Horizon Report 2007 – The New Media Consortium Ø “Video. Active – 6 Case Studies of Using Video in Learning and Teaching” Asensio M & Cuttle M Ed. http: //www. videoaktiv. org/fileadmin/template/main/cases/gcu/Video_A ctive_Case_Studies. pdf JISC funded project Ø “Considering video production? Lessons learned from the production of a blood pressure measurement video” Melissa Corbally 2005 Nurse Education in Practice Volume 5, Issue 6, November 2005, Pages 375 -379 Ø Mc. Grath M. , Moran A. , Kelly M. , Kingston R. and Henry, P. , The Value of Technology in the Acquisition of Clinical Nursing Skills, 1 st International Clinical Skills Conference, 09 -May-2005 - 11 -May-2005, Prato, Italy. Ø “Interactive video instruction increases efficiency in cognitive learning in a baccalaureate nursing education program” Napholz L & Mc. Canse R, Computers in Nursing 1994 May-Jun; 12(3): 149 -53 Ø Moss, R. Video – The Educational Challenge, Croom Helm Ltd (1983).