Many schemes have now had a QA visit. It would be good to know what instructors thought of this experience.
How much feedback did you get from the assurers?
Was the experience intimidating or supportive?
Were you debriefed by your scheme manager?
Any other thoughts?
good observation and advice.
7.Overall, Bikeability schemes we’ve visited so far were selecting sites that allow a suitable degree of challenge and progression during training. The best schemes ensure that training sites provide a suitable degree of challenge for the trainees and the stage of training. They also allow trainees to progress to more challenging environments as their skills increase and help trainees to find practical techniques to master them.
The best schemes make sure there is a wide range of local training sites that have been risk assessed for their instructors to choose from and give instructors the authority and discretion to move among various sites, dictated by the circumstances on the day of the training and the ability of their trainees.
One scheme was particularly notable for the quality of its instructors’ dynamic risk assessment, which enabled a productive and challenging session that not only maintained safe boundaries but also extended and reinforced the learning and skill levels of the trainees.
This certainly dosent say start on roads with no traffic whatsoever.
as reinforced by point below.
8 bad demos...something that Ive used many times, perhaps simplifying demonstrations to what is being asked takes away the novelty and focuses childrens attention on what theyre supposed to be doing. Will take that on board.
well written SDG bods
no where in my area has had QA yet
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The Association of Bikeability Schemes.