Observing student interactions in the classroom is equally important to understanding how you are meeting your professional practice goals. Use this handy form while you watch your recorded video to assess student responses to your instruction.
It has been found that adding additional video-based activities such as editing and post-production help teachers to further reflect on their classroom experiences. I think this article provides good support for this claim and discusses how this knowledge can be applied.
In addition to teachers using video as a self-reflective tool, their supervisors can also use it to help improve performance in the classroom. This study provides the results of an investigation into how supervisors used video to assess and comment on performance. I really like the advice it gives.
The educational theory behind the use of video-based self-reflection is complicated. This article does a really nice job of outlining it and providing evidence as you why it is necessary. There are additional resources and links to other articles that are beneficial. I think teachers should read this to get a good understanding of why self-reflection is important.
This short article is gives a wonderful synopsis of what teachers who are using digital video should do in their classrooms. It lists for what they should be looking when they review the video. I think this article should be read prior to starting a video review project, as it really outlines what should be done.
The idea of using digital video for teacher self-reflection has undergone a lot of study. I think this article does a nice job of studying the impacts using digital video has on the development of content and pedagogical content knowledge in new teachers.
This video dives deep into the realm of self-reflection. While it doesn't deal directly with using digital video as a tool for this process, it presents many key ideas as to why people, and especially teachers should engage in this process. I think it is really important to know the "why" something should be done before starting it.
As digital video becomes more prevalent in the field of teacher education, it is essential that practitioners have adequate resources to improve how it is used. This book does a wonderful job providing such resource. I would use this book as a starting point in a teacher education program on how to begin using digital video to improve self-reflection and practice.
This research is great for anyone wanting to know how the use of digital video improves a teachers abilities in the classroom. While highly detailed, I think it does a nice job of summarizing some key points and draws some good conclusions.