Assessment Task 3: What are the functions of management? (Individual). Design and create an e-portfolio which clearly and creatively communicates your understanding of the work skills you will need in the future and the marketplace where these may be situated. Your e-Portfolio should include;
- an orientation page
- at least 3 artefacts corresponding to three modules of course
- complete theEmotional Intelligence micro credential
- a copy of the badge from the Emotional Intelligence micro credential using the following instructions: Claiming Your Badge And Copying The URL For Submission.pdf
- a link to your LinkedIn profile
- Write a report summarising your learning from the course and including components of your e-portfolio. Your written report should include
- a link to your e-portfolio
- a clear understanding of how you function as a manager (a manager of your career)
- some ideas about how you show empathy to people that you manage
- Consider possible factors that might prevent your preference being fully met and how you might approach that if it were to occur.
- Reflecting on artefacts mentioned in your e-portfolio illustrating ‘what does it mean to be work-life ready!’
Rationale: Why is this important?
The contemporary workplace requires managers and leaders who are strong communicators, effective networkers and reflective learners. When you apply for jobs throughout your degree, or at the completion of your studies, you will need to talk about the skills you have acquired and highlight your strengths.
Managers need to organise and manage information, and lead and motivate others by developing positive relationships. Reflective managers and leaders also understand their strengths and actively look for opportunities to develop their skills and knowledge, through understanding how they like to be managed themselves.
Your electronic portfolio, or e-Portfolio, is a collection of artefacts and reflections that can help you develop new or deeper learning about yourself, as a student and an individual. e-Portfolios can be shared with others and used to highlight your achievements when applying for a job.
One of the advantages of an e-Portfolio is the opportunity it gives you to integrate text, images and sound, and to cross-reference using links.
Your e-Portfolio will allow you to reflect on and critically assess your learning, and how it connects to your other experiences, such as your future role as a manager and your personal abilities.
It is important to understand that an e-Portfolio isn’t just an online report or CV. Your e-Portfolio should be a rich, complex and dynamic record of your learning experiences that includes your feelings, personality, and identity.
What is an artefact?
An artefact is something (written, audio, visual) that represents some part of your learning. It should have personal meaning and significance to you. It might be something that you are proud to have achieved, something that challenged your thinking or something that changed your behaviour – for the better.
Why do I need to include artefacts?
Artefacts are evidence that you have a range of experiences that are relevant to the job market, or that you have a range of skills necessary for understanding how you manage and get things done!.
Artefacts might include (but are not limited to):
- Your first reflection
- Peer feedback (given as part of your class, or informally by a friend)
- Feedback from your teachers
- Course resources, readings and activities
- RMIT Creds (Links to an external site.)Links to an external site.(credentials or learning aligned with your studies)
- Images / Audio
- Research papers that you have read
- Online videos (e.g. TEDtalks)
- Photographs of environments related to your learning
- Selected case studies from your studies
A good artefact is:
- carefully selected
- a representative of the standard of your learning at university
- presented professionally
- personally meaningful
and is paired with a relevant and insightful reflection.
Think about why this artefact matters to you, how it connects to your study at this moment and how might it change your future actions in your study, your personal life or your career.
All of your artefacts should be accompanied by a reflective statement which explains why it is important to you and how it contributes to your future.
Sometimes it can be difficult to decide what would be an appropriate artefact; be guided by your responses. When our emotions are engaged, it is easier to make sense of an experience.
- What surprised/ excited/angered/frustrated you?
- Why did you feel strongly about it?
- What did you learn from this experience that you did not know already?
- Is there a strategy or approach to this learning that you could use in your future study, future career or grow as a person?
- What future questions or projects would you like to explore because of what you learned?
TO GET THIS OR ANY OTHER ASSIGNMENT DONE FOR YOU FROM SCRATCH, PLACE A NEW ORDER HERE