What are your current key strengths?
What are some employee strengths?
- Communication skills.
- People skills.
- Writing skills.
- Analytical skills.
- Leadership skills.
- Writing skills.
What are three strengths that you bring to this position?
Some examples of strengths you might mention include:
How do you determine if students have learned?
What does learning look like?
- Explaining something in their own words.
- Asking questions.
- Making connections.
- Recreating (rather than reproducing) information.
- Justifying their decisions.
- Explaining their thinking.
- Talking to each other.
- Active – doing something with the information.
What key strengths will you bring to your next role?
Below are a few examples of strengths that can be expanded upon with your experience as they fit the job description:
- Team Player.
- Time Management.
- Good at managing people.
- Meeting deadlines.
- Always finish my tasks.
- Good listener.
- Deal well with difficult customers/situations.
- Able to see the big picture.
How do you know if a student has mastered a skill?
Here are the criteria I use when assessing a student for True Mastery on a particular skill:
- You know it. Self-explanatory.
- You know you know it. This means you didn’t guess or get lucky, or answer with a question mark in your voice.
- You know it quickly, independently and efficiently.
- You know it cold.
How do you show evidence of student learning?
Evidence of Learning: Direct and Indirect Measures
- Capstone projects (scored with a rubric)
- Student portfolios (scored with a rubric)
- Performance evaluations.
- Random sample of student writing (scored with a rubric)
- Pre-post assessments (measuring student change over the course or program)
- Scores on local exams, quizzes.
- National or standardized exam scores.