Step 1: Now that you have completed Assessment 2: Video Presentation, reflect on the most interesting discoveries you made while working on this assignment. For example:
about the drug and how it manages the disease it is being used to treat?
about your digital literacy skills?
about your verbal presentation skills?
Step 2: Read the marking rubric provided below to help you understand what is expected in this assignment.
Step 3: Draft an analytical reflection on your learnings during the process of completing Assignment 2 (Video Presentation), using the 3R Reflective Writing Framework to structure your thoughts.
In your reflection, reference the key concepts you acquired knowledge of during the preparation of your video. For example, an awareness of understanding of the use of metoprolol for hypertension, the theoretical knowledge used to explain the use of metoprolol for hypertension.
It is preferred that you write your reflection as paragraphs, without the use of headings. Because it concerns your thoughts, reflective writing is mostly subjective. Your writing can therefore be in first person, free flowing and should comment about your experiences. It will therefore be less formal than traditional academic writing however keep colloquial language to a minimum.
Step 4: Check that the length of your written reflection is 500 words (
10%). This is inclusive of in-text references, but excludes your reference list. Submissions that are within 10% of this word limit will not be penalised. Work that exceeds or is below the word limit by 10% will be penalised (i.e. will not gain a grade higher than CREDIT).
This assessment will be marked according to the rubric shown below. This rubric has two main criteria:
Academic Skills (20 points)
structured analytical reflection
research and referencing
Meeting Learning Outcomes (80 points) Change so they match the ULOs
Communicate knowledge of the basic principles of pharmacokinetics and pharmacodynamics with diverse audiences.
Explain the mechanism of action of drugs on receptor sites in the human body.