Training systems

Requirements for Training / V13 2023-05-02

The participants can explain how the individual components affect each other and make up a whole. The participants can explain the relations between risks, procedures or processes in relevant environments and possible effects of these relations. (Risks and benefits). The participants can explain how chosen actions or procedures can mitigate risks or improve actual processes or procedures. The participants can discuss the current topic with colleagues and other personnel at hand including pros and cons, risks and possible (standardised) actions.



How does the participant acquire knowledge at the intermediate level?

Individual reflection is essential to gain knowledge at the intermediate level. Participants need to both consider and test their understanding and to put it into play through dialogue and discussion. Through assessing each other’s answers participants re-visit topics which leads to enhanced learning outcomes. Critical reflection is prompted when the participants are challenged to find correct answers by themselves. At the same time this fosters commitment and motivation. Social interaction is important, because sharing perspectives and experiences helps to expand the participants’ understanding and familiarity with the subject at hand. Feedback is a particularly strong learning accelerator provided it is focused on what the participant has misunderstood, how this can be corrected and where improvement can be made.

What activities will facilitate the learning process for the participants at the intermediate level?

1) Activities promoting reflection through knowledge sharing, discussions, and competitions. Help and guidance should be provided when needed. 2) Creating presentations also encourages the participants to take initiative and be creative during their reflection. 3) Posing questions that lead the participants to reflect on the material or topic. How does one element fit with other or similar material? What other considerations are at play? What new actions may this new knowledge support? 4) Provide feedback on topics that must be correctly understood and applied. This typically includes safety rules and standard risk mitigation actions. To aid further understanding peer feedback can be introduced so the topic(s) is revisited and considered again by the feedback giver and the recipient. 5) Having participants assessing others answers or solutions to a given test or assignment.

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