Finding efficient and effective workflow habits and tools to give feedback to students, and receive feedback from them can be an elusive goal.
Mindshift is a favourite professional reading blog I like to use. Recently Katrina Schwartz posted thoughts about feedback that are worthwhile reading and thinking about. There is a link to a very short video where John Hattie again talks about success criteria being more important than a learning intention.
I still think the time spent thinking about and designing both learning intentions and success criteria provide you with a reference to focus your feedback.
It is no secret that I am passionate about student learning portfolios. Setting and reflecting on goals, showcasing learning with audio, video, images and text and then sharing with an audience is a brilliant way to develop a blog.
If you are still coming to grips with this, here is a post from CommonSense Graphite that might help you crystallise your thoughts.
Our very clever Visual Arts teacher is giving feedback to her students in a creative and powerful way. She has used the time lapse tool on the iPad, in a way that has her students reflecting immediately and focused on improving what they already do. Even if it is already brilliant!