A presentation delivers content through oral, audio and visual channels allowing teacher-learner interaction and making the learning process more attractive. Through presentations, teachers can clearly introduce difficult concepts by illustrating the key principles and by engaging the audience in active discussions. When presentations are designed by learners, their knowledge sharing competences, their communication skills and their confidence are developed.


  1. Define the objectives of the presentation in accordance to the lesson plan (lesson planning)
  2. Prepare the structure of the presentation, including text, illustrations and other content (lesson planning)
  3. Set up and test the presentation equipment and provide a conducive seating arrangement and environment for the audience (lesson planning)
  4. Invite the audience to reflect on the presentation and give feedback (lesson delivery)
  5. After the presentation, propose activities or tasks to check the learners’ understanding


  • Use Mentimeter for interactive presentations and to get instant feedback from your audience (consult this written tutorial on how to use Mentimeter).
  • An infographic; graphic visual representations of information, data, or knowledge, is an innovative way to present. Use the digital tool Canva to create your own infographics (consult this written tutorial on how to use Canva).
  • Use Google Slides or the Microsoft software PowerPoint, to easily create digital presentations.
  • The purpose of a presentation is to visually reinforce what you are saying. Therefore the text should contain few words and concise ideas organised in bullet-point.
  • Support your text using images.
  • Provide time for reflection and interaction between the presenter and the audience, for example by using Mentimeter.


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Last modified: Saturday, 14 November 2020, 3:46 PM