31mar6:00 pm8:00 pmReflective Practitioners: Putting the Rigor in Reflection0.2 PS 6:00 pm - 8:00 pm CT Virtual Workshop - Zoom Provided/Sponsored By: This program is provided by ASLIS and is supported by grant funding from the Minnesota Department of Human Services, Deaf and Hard of Hearing Services Division.
(Thursday) 6:00 pm - 8:00 pm CT
Virtual Workshop - Zoom
English with ASL Interpretation
$20 for Minnesota Metro and Out of State Interpreters
FREE for Interpreters who reside in Greater Minnesota Regions
Greater MN Interpreters, enter the Coupon Code that was provided in your email. Don’t have the Coupon Code? Email us before registering at firstname.lastname@example.org
All workshop registrations are final. No refunds.
0.2 Professional Studies
ASLIS is an Approved RID CMP Sponsor for Continuing Education Activities. This Professional Studies program is offered for a total of 0.2 PS CEUs at Some Content Knowledge Level.
The concept of a practitioner (be they teacher, social worker, nurse, or interpreter) reflecting
The concept of a practitioner (be they teacher, social worker, nurse, or interpreter) reflecting on their work has been attributed to educational philosopher, John Dewey. In the 1980s, Donald Schön went on to coin the term reflective practices and authored two books proposing the idea of reflective practitioners. Since that time, there has been pushback from many who have asked fair questions – reflect on what, and how, and with whom? Who is to say that reflective practices improve work products or service provision?
Argyris and Scön (1976) addressed these criticisms at least to some degree in their book, Theory in Practice by suggesting the use of applied constructs and practice frameworks. This presentation explains how interpreting case analyses and broader reflective practices can draw on and employ such rigor – through relevant applied sciences.
· Define knowing in action, knowledge in action, reflection on and reflection in action
· Identify how constructs of demand control schema can be used to analyze interpreting cases
· Identify how the four core principles can be used to understand and analyze interpreters’ decisions
· Identify two other relevant theories to use in interpreting case analysis
ASLIS virtual workshops are NOT recorded for later viewing.
Questions about our virtual workshops? Read our Frequently Asked Questions at – www.aslis.com/attend
Robyn K. Dean, CI/CT, PhD: Robyn has been a nationally certified signed language interpreter for over thirty years with particular service in the field of healthcare. Her scholarship in decision-making and ethics in community interpreting is recognized internationally. Robyn has over twenty publications, all of which focus on the theoretical and pedagogical frameworks used to advance the practice of community interpreters. She is currently an Assistant Professor at the Rochester Institute of Technology, where she is the lead instructor on the institute’s postgraduate degree in healthcare interpretation. Robyn also consults on postgraduate degrees for signed language interpreters in Europe.
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ASL Interpreting Servicesinfo@aslis.com 5801 Duluth Street, Suite 106, Golden Valley, MN 55422
This program is provided by ASLIS and is supported by grant funding from the Minnesota Department of Human Services, Deaf and Hard of Hearing Services Division.