Financial Decks

Financial Decks

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Feedback delivery summary visual slide diagram pptx illustration
from deck Feedback Training Visuals Toolbox

Feedback summary

Slide Content

This slide provides a summary of how feedback should be approached. It asserts that feedback ought to be "timed, timely, concise, frequent, private, specific, descriptive, fact-based, self-induced, sandwiched, non-judgmental, helpful," and "considered as a gift." Each of these adjectives presents an ideal characteristic of feedback: "timed" and "timely" refer to the appropriate scheduling of feedback sessions, "concise" suggests keeping feedback direct and to the point, "frequent" implies regular intervals of providing feedback, and so on. The slide also highlights that feedback has many advantages if used properly and can be supportive or corrective, emphasizing the multifaceted role that feedback can play in different contexts.

Graphical Look

  • A large, purple banner ribbon spans across the top of the slide with the title "Feedback summary".
  • Beneath the banner, there are three colored rectangles containing text—orange, teal, and green—arranged diagonally from left to right.
  • The orange rectangle on the left lists qualities of feedback in a bullet-point format.
  • The teal rectangle in the middle states that feedback "has many advantages if used properly".
  • The green rectangle on the right notes that feedback "can be: supportive or corrective".
  • The overall color scheme is vibrant with each rectangle casting a slight shadow, giving a layered and dynamic effect to the slide.

The slide has a modern and dynamic feel, using vivid colors and distinct shapes to create a visually engaging presentation of the content. The shadows behind the rectangles add depth, enhancing the visual interest of the layout.

Use Cases

  • During performance review meetings to outline the key attributes of constructive employee feedback.
  • In a workshop or training session focused on effective communication, emphasizing the characteristics of good feedback.
  • In leadership development programs to teach how feedback can be leveraged for team growth and development.
  • Within team collaboration guidelines to establish a culture of open and effective feedback exchanges.

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