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Effective Questioning Techniques
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Questions to Avoid
Figure 2-6.–Ask the entire class the question, pause, then call on a student to answer. l  Acknowledge  students’  answers.  Commend correct  responses.  For  incorrect  responses,  use  phrases such as “That’s a good point but not exactly what I’m looking for.” You don’t want to inhibit student response. They should not be afraid to make a mistake. TYPES OF QUESTIONS Another decision you must make is what type of question to use. The choice of question type will depend upon the purpose you want the question to fill and the circumstances in the class. Rhetorical  Questions These questions do not require an answer. They are used to get and maintain interest. Rhetorical questions are often used at the beginning of a lesson to stimulate thought. Example: “Why do we need to conduct a market analysis? . . .(pause).   . .That’s a question that will be answered  with  today’s  training.” Overhead  Question These  are  questions  posed  to  the  entire  class  to initiate  and  stimulate  discussion.  They  are  often  used  as a leadoff but may be used any time during the lesson. Example:   “How often should itineraries be run?” (Instructor then accepts as many responses as possible.) Direct  Question This is a question asked directly of a student by name. Start the question as an overhead question, pause, then call on the student. This is the most often used type of question. It can fulfill a variety of purposes. Example: “What technique would you use to help the procrastinator reach a decision?. . . (pause). . . Petty Officer  Jones?” 2-18

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