What are multiple exposure strategies?
The multiple exposure strategy gives students numerous opportunities and ways to interact with information and learning. It is a well thought out, systematic approach rather than simple repetition or drill work.
Why use the multiple exposures strategy?
Research, such as that from John Hattie, suggests that deep learning develops most effectively over time via multiple, spaced interactions with new concepts. This spacing may take place over several days and include different activities to vary the interactions students have with new knowledge. Multiple exposures vastly improve learner retention of new knowledge. The strategy works most effectively when the exposures occur over a span of time and when they are used to develop the mastery of new skills and knowledge.
Multiple exposures in your classroom
Space out repetition
Whenever possible, multiple exposures work best when strategically spread over an extended period, such as part of a unit or topic outline. Reinforcing links between the learning intention and what the class is working on helps make this repetition more meaningful.
Make a plan
Planning and structure are needed to implement multiple exposures effectively. They should be considered at the outset of the preparation of a new unit of study. Activities can then be devised to provide opportunities for students to engage and reengage with ideas and concepts and to practice new skills in a range of different contexts. This planning helps to support the transfer of learning.
Give essential feedback
Feedback plays an essential role in teaching with multiple exposures. It can offer feedback on a student’s progress towards their learning goals, while simultaneously preventing misunderstandings and errors transferring from one exposure to the next. As with all feedback, it can also be used to inform professional practice to develop teaching and learning strategies for a particular class or topic.
6 multiple exposure strategies with ClickView learning
Use resources for inspiration
You can use some of the provided educational resources for scaffolding your lessons to incorporate multiple exposures. Lesson plans include ideas for teaching, including activities that target different strengths and learning preferences.
Track results to map progress
Results of learning with multiple exposures can be tracked using interactive layers you add to videos for your classes. Throughout a unit of study, you can test student understanding to map the progress of your class.
Learn by teaching
Students can be given the task of creating an explainer interactive video for a younger/new/fellow student, giving them another exposure to course material.
Create your own video
You or your students can familiarize yourselves with material by taking the opportunity to make video and upload it to ClickView.
Become a critic
For exposures to another angle of the material, your students can critique videos made by one another relating to your class topic.
Access content anytime
Students can access ClickView’s curriculum-relevant content anywhere, anytime on any device to aid their mastery of learning. They can watch a video multiple times, including with an interactive layer you’ve embedded.
Multiple exposure strategies across the curriculum
No matter your subject area, multiple exposure strategies can be useful tools in your classroom. Any educator can incorporate a range of exposures, from prereading to skill-specific teaching and exit tickets, as they plan their lesson sequences.
Multiple exposures for all educators
Whether you’re an early career educator or a highly experienced practitioner, all teachers and lecturers can incorporate multiple exposures in their lesson planning. Our lesson plans provide useful starting points to begin using multiple exposures to deepen student understanding. Check out downloadable educational resources for ideas
Multiple exposures as a whole school approach
To encourage your whole school community or faculty to get on board with multiple exposures, consider working in subject or grade-level teams. As a team, work with your colleagues to develop sequential curriculum, using ClickView videos and resources as a jump-off point. Get in touch with a ClickView Advisor for tips and advice
How interactive videos support multiple exposures
Using interactives is a really helpful way to track student progress through a topic or unit of study. Use them as a formative assessment tool to establish current knowledge, then continue to track understanding as you go. Layer different kinds of questions to existing videos or create your own. Learn more about using interactive video