25 February 2015, 12pm, Millennium Point 203 Boardroom, City Centre Campus
Feedback is a fundamental part of every aspect of academic life. For researchers, receiving feedback on their ideas, proposals, papers and funding bids can be difficult. Supervisors, peers and anonymous reviewers freely invest vast amounts of time to provide researchers with feedback on their work. Researchers need to develop skill in how to receive feedback on their research outputs. This session will discuss the difference between reacting to feedback and responding to feedback. Examples of feedback will be shared to promote discussion on how responding to constructive feedback can have a positive impact on both the process and product of research.
To book your place please email email@example.com.