Your instructor may ask you to do the following exercises.
- Find something you wrote a long time ago, such as a high school essay or short story. What do you notice when you look at it again? How would you revise it?
- Write an assignment from this class in another style or for a new audience. For example, turn your memo into a video or a meme.
- Try three different revision techniques on a single assignment. Which one was most successful? How did each impact the final product.
- Remix an assignment from this class (or another you’re taking) to share it in a different way with a different audience. For example, you might take a report you wrote in your horticulture class about GMO foods and turn it into an Infographic that educates an online audience about a myth about GMO food.
- Remix something for an audience who speaks a different language or is part of a different culture.
- Come up with two different concepts or ideas that you’ve learned in two different classes, then see how many ways you can combine them together.
Meyer, C. (2017). Communicating for results: A Canadian student’s guide (4th ed.). Don Mills, Canada: Oxford University Press.
VanDerWerff, Todd. (2018) Gritty’s evolution from googly-eyed hockey mascot to meme to leftist avatar, explained. Retrieved from https://www.vox.com/culture/2018/12/24/18145323/gritty-explained-mascot-flyers-meme-leftist
This chapter contains material taken from Introduction to Professional Communications is (c) 2018 by Melissa Ashman and is licensed under a Creative Commons-Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International license.