Techniques for Increasing Flexibility and Creativity in Collaborative Evaluations
Flexibility is the capacity to willingly consider new options for accomplishing the collaborative evaluation tasks, even though those options might differ from one’s own views or evaluation style. Obviously, flexibility requires plasticity in attending to differing options, and a high level of discernment in order to appreciate the relevant features within those options. Creativity is the quality of being able to produce original ideas and fruitful collaborative evaluation work. In a flexible environment, creative improvements are bound to continuously happen in the way tasks are being accomplished, resources are being shared, etc. Using the most appropriate techniques, everyone is able to commit to action, promoting a sense of shared responsibility while adjusting to changes within the collaborative evaluation.
||Collaboration, Collaborative Evaluation, Evaluation
The International Journal of Learning, Volume 15, Issue 11, pp.265-270.
Article: Print (Spiral Bound).
Article: Electronic (PDF File; 559.061KB).
Evaluation Faculty, Department of Educational Measurement and Research, University of South Florida, Tampa, FL, USA
Dr. Liliana Rodríguez-Campos earned her Ph.D. in Evaluation, Measurement, and Research Design. She received an Outstanding Dissertation Award, and a Provost’s Special Recognition for this Ph.D. Also, as part of her educational background, she earned her Bachelor’s in Systems Engineering with Honorific Mention, and her Specialist and Master’s degrees in Project Management in Engineering with Summa Cum Laude Honors. Furthermore, she received a President’s Special Recognition for her second Master’s degree in Educational Leadership with a concentration in Evaluation, Measurement, and Research Design. Dr. Rodríguez is a faculty member in the Department of Educational Measurement and Research at the University of South Florida. She has received several honors and scholarships at the national and international levels including the American Evaluation Association’s Marcia Guttentag Award for a promising evaluator within five years of completing her Doctoral degree and whose work is consistent with the Guiding Principles for Evaluators (http://youtube.com/watch?v=r9d-LVmrTJo). She has been a planning and control manager, and a consultant in the private sector, non-profit organizations as well as institutions of higher education. Her work history includes evaluations/metaevaluations in multi-national corporations and capacity-building projects in Latin America, the Philippines, and the United States. She is the author of the book Collaborative Evaluations: A Step-by-Step Model for the Evaluator.
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