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feedback sentence guideline diagram feel because pptx
from deck Feedback Training Visuals Toolbox

Guideline for giving feedback

Slide Content

This PowerPoint slide presents a three-step process for giving feedback effectively. "When you..." initiates the feedback with a description of behavior, indicating a specific action or event that prompted the feedback. "I feel..." follows, where the speaker describes emotions elicited by the observed behavior, establishing a personal connection to the impact of the action. Finally, "because..." offers a rationale, detailing the cause of the emotion with realistic data, providing context and substantiating the feedback with concrete information. The question "What do you think?" is posited at the bottom, inviting the recipient to engage with the feedback and participate in a constructive dialogue.

Graphical Look

  • The slide has a clear and colorful design with three main circular shapes placed horizontally across the slide.
  • Each circle contains a phrase: the leftmost is orange and says "When you..." (describes behavior), the middle is blue and reads "I feel..." (describes emotions), and the rightmost is green and states "because..." (describes the cause of the emotion with realistic data).
  • Arrows connect the circles, indicating the flow of conversation from one step to the next.
  • The circles are slightly overlapping each other, expressing the interconnectedness of the steps.
  • Above the circles, there is a teal-colored banner with the slide title "Guideline for giving feedback" in white text.
  • At the bottom center of the slide is a teal-colored textbox with the white text "What do you think?" suggesting an open-ended discussion after the feedback is delivered.

The overall look of the slide is professional and user-friendly, with a vibrant color scheme to differentiate the steps of the feedback process. The design is clean and focused, which helps to ensure that the message is conveyed efficiently and effectively.

Use Cases

  • During performance reviews, to structure the feedback conversation between a manager and an employee.
  • For conflict resolution sessions, to assist participants in expressing their issues and feelings in a non-confrontational manner.
  • In communication training workshops, to teach effective feedback techniques.
  • As part of team meetings, to encourage open and constructive dialogue among team members.

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