As the tone of voice of a imaginary and, sometimes, nonfictional literary work, the narrator is often the central feature in literary works and is given a number of responsibilities. Depending how the narrator is attached to the particular account or e book, these assignments include assisting to lend a words to the author's thoughts as well as shape the story and ensure concentration, deliver the storyline, and provide point of view. Narration can be shipped by either indirect discourse or omniscient narration predicated on the author's intention, providing a range of techniques that add trustworthiness to the storyline or lead the reader to question or distrust the narrator, with respect to the characterisation, words, and plot lines that has been utilised.
"Reflective Practice is something more than thoughtful practice. It really is that form of practice which seeks to problematise many situations of professional performance in order to become potential learning situations and so the practitioners can continue to learn, expand & develop in and through practice" (Jarvis 1992). Moon (2004) defines reflection as part of learning and considering. We reflect in order to find out something, or we learn therefore of reflecting, and the term 'reflective learning' stresses the goal to learn from current or previous experience.
Using the Gibbs (1988) reflective model for research, I will be relaying my thoughts and emotions through this essay which discusses my experience in achieving my learning outcome on operative wound good care.