Hello, I'm back for one more example feedback video. This time I'll walk you through the feedback process so you can give your peers quality feedback for their final presentation. I won't show the clip here. But if you haven't already seen the example pitch that Wanda made, you can go back and take a look at it before proceeding with this video if you like. Okay, so the first thing we always do is affirm whether the learner completed the work required. In this case did the learner upload a slide deck? Yes. Did the learner include audio or video? Yes. She did, on the slides. And remember, they may post the video or audio as a separate file or link, so be sure to look for it. And finally, did the learner include a self-assessment? Yes. If the deliverable you're reviewing has both the slides and the audio or video in one file, it should be pretty easy. However, if the slides in the presentation are separate, you may have to coordinate how you watch the two. Do your best and be patient. Remember, some learners may not be as skilled with or have as much access to technology, but their efforts are worth assessing with an open mind. Go ahead and watch the presentation once. After watching once, I think it's a good idea to take a look at that self-assessment to see what the learner themselves thought of the final product. Reading the self-assessment before you start evaluating the pitch is very important because it helps you understand why the learner is giving the pitch and who the learner is speaking to. And these two factors powerfully shape the way a presentation is given and also shape the kind of feedback you will give. So based on the stated audience and purpose, I think her goal is to reassure the family that this product launch is a good idea. Looking through the rest, I see that in addition to other things, I should pay attention to body language and whether the content was convincing. Now you'll watch again, this time with a focus on content. So whether is the content acceptable for the purpose and the audience that the learner stated? When I watch the video again, I thought that the learner, Wanda, in this case, very effectively considered audience here. She knew she was speaking to the family and she tapped into that shared knowledge of the founder's vision. The slide she showed to illustrate that the launch was on target also carefully addressed her goal of reassuring the family. Then you'll watch it again and this time with a focus on the structure of the presentation. So that means I'll look at things like the introduction, the body, and the conclusion. So the question is was the introduction appropriate for the audience and purpose? And I thought yes, initially she engaged the key player in her audience, the daughter of the founder, by using her name. And we've talked about this in other courses, how powerful it is to use a person's name. She gave an overview and she spoke to that shared knowledge about the boutique. The next question on the rubric asks whether there were an appropriate numbers of details examples or stories, and I thought she did very well. She included a wide range of details, everything from numbers in the critical success factors to anecdotes of things she'd heard customers talking about. I think that that was a nice balance of detail. And finally, I look at the conclusion. And I thought her conclusion, which was a call to action that included inviting the audience to come to the spa, it also had a very optimistic ending. So I thought it was appropriate for the audience and the purpose that she had stated. Okay, now we'll watch it again, this time with a focus on the non-verbals. Those are things like the speed at which she speaks, the confidence she shows and the enthusiasm that she demonstrates for the topic. So as far as Wanda's presentation, I thought she spoke at an acceptable pace, it was very nice. I thought she handled the presentation very well. She spoke with confidence. And especially there was sometimes during the pitch where she was having some difficulty with the technology and moving to the next slide, but she remained calm and continued giving her presentation. And finally, we will look at whether the learner showed an appropriate level of interest in the topic or enthusiasm. Well, I think that's pretty easy for Wanda, don't you think? I mean she could read her grocery list, and I'd be engaged with what she's saying. Now we'll watch it one more time. And this time we're really going to be looking at the slides. And actually, you don't need to watch the whole pitch if the slides are separate from the audio or video. You can just look at the slides. Do the slides as a whole convey a cohesive brand image? And yes, I thought so. There was a consistent color theme throughout. It was obvious that these slides were cohesive. Do the majority of the slides do an acceptable job of communicating core messages visually? And there are two key points to this question. One is the majority of the slides, and do they communicate the key message visually? And that's important. That's why we have slides is for visual communication. So this was one slide that I thought could use a little work. I thought this was pretty text-heavy for this kind of presentation. A better option would be to pull out only the important information as it relates to the audience, right? I mean, they don't need to know every detail of the marketing calendar. But if you remember, Wanda did mention the memory tree, right, and she specifically talked about how there are over 300 pictures on the tree. It was starting to look like Christmas. I think a picture of that memory tree with those 300 pictures would be a much better way of visually communicating that core message and not overwhelming the audience with a bunch of text that they can't possibly read in time. Another slide that's really not terrible, it's fine, but I thought could use a little cutting on the text. The core message here is the budget, right? And the key point is that they are under budget because she reduced her fee. So focusing on the fact that they are under budget communicates much more concisely that information. I mean, it's not that big a deal. I think this is a better slide than the previous one. But if we're going to give some feedback, this is a point that I would make. However, since these two slides are only two slides out of a total of seven, I'm going to answer yes, the majority of the slides are acceptable. Now we'll spend some time looking at the self-assessment to see what else I can address in my feedback. I'll write that up. And if you're interested in reading what I wrote, you can find that in the peer review for the final three-minute presentation. And there you go. An example of the kind of feedback you can give others with regard to the three-minute presentation. Good luck. And remember, helpful feedback is priceless.