The teacher assessment was to understand how effective they were in getting the information across to the students. A short questionnaire, based on a Likert Scale, was given to ask them what they thought of the presentation. Teachers were also asked to evaluate themselves on how they felt the presentation went and how they perceived their performance. This was an informal evaluation because I wanted to know what they felt rather than going over the mechanics of the presentation. Each teacher already had several years of experience in the classroom, so it was not necessary to evaluate them on their presentation. The most important aspect of teacher evaluation was an understanding of what the presentation was and what it needed in order to make sure it was "user friendly" for students.The major resources we used in the presentation included a short PowerPoint presentation that had the major points we wanted to make about self-care. The presentation was kept short so that students did not get bored. We stopped the slides at specific intervals so that students could practice or talk about certain sections. We also used a handout from the Stanford Hospitals and Clinics (2010) that gave information about diabetes that students could follow as we went through the slides. We particularly liked this handout because it was graphically pleasing, it was easy to read and it covered everything we wanted to cover; the extra bonus was that students were able to take the handout home. The students commented that the handout was easy to read and to understand. Another reason we liked this handout was because although it came from a medical clinic, it was not written in medical. Teaching Diabetes to Youth 15-17 Year Olds.
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