Technology itself is neutral, it’s the way we use it which determines whether it is good, useless, or bad.

XPS is a tool which helps me a lot in working with seniors and kids, and in this post, I will explain how with a little help from the sandwich feedback method, we can teach Roko how to play defence.

This is what I know at the beginning:

  1. It’s a good thing that Roko sees how he plays defence when he’s 12.
  2. Watching the whole game is not fun for him.
  3. If he watches the whole game, he won’t see and remember what I want to show him, but only what he finds interesting.
  4. I don’t want him to feel bad after watching the game because I showed him only what he did wrong.

When playing and talking about the game with me or his teammates, Roko will speak from his perspective, and I will give my take on what happened.

These two sides can be similar but are almost always very different and it’s up for debate whether Roko will understand and accept 5 or 60 percent of what I want to explain to him.

When he sees on the video what I want to explain him, how he sees himself will be more truthful to what actually happened during the game.

In order to make this video, I used XPS because it makes editing these situations quick and easy, especially because I am able to determine how I edit them myself.



Read more: XPS Sideline & Sandwich Method 2/3

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