Template Ideas

Presentation evaluation form

presentation evaluation form

Looking to gather valuable feedback on your presentations?

The presentation evaluation form is perfect for businesses delivering training sessions, workshops, seminars, or conferences. As a trainer, you can use this form to assess your performance and identify areas for improvement to better engage your audience.

Simply customize the form, distribute it to your attendees, and watch the valuable feedback roll in to elevate your presentation skills!

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Questions to include on your presentation evaluation form

1. Presenter Information

Gather basic information about the presenter to help identify them and their role in the presentation.

  • What is your full name?
  • What is your job title?
  • What is your email address?

2. Presentation Details

Collect information about the presentation to understand its context and relevance to the audience.

  • What is the title of your presentation?
  • What is the date of your presentation?
  • What tool did you use to create a presentation?
  • How many attendees were present during the presentation? (1-5, 6-10, 11-20, 21-50, 50+)

3. Content Quality

Evaluate the quality of the presentation's content and its relevance to the target audience.

  • Was the content of the presentation clear and easy to understand? (1-5 scale)
  • Was the content well-organized and logically structured? (1-5 scale)
  • Did the presentation cover all the necessary topics? (Yes, No, Somewhat)

4. Delivery and Engagement

Assess the presenter's ability to engage with the audience and deliver the content effectively.

  • How would you rate the presenter's delivery and speaking skills? (1-5 scale)
  • Was the presenter able to maintain audience engagement throughout the presentation? (1-5 scale)
  • Did the presenter effectively use visual aids to support their presentation? (Yes, No, Somewhat)

5. Overall Satisfaction and Improvement

Obtain feedback on the overall experience and gather suggestions for improvement.

  • How satisfied were you with the overall presentation? (1-5 scale)
  • What aspects of the presentation do you think could be improved?

The question about improvement aspects is crucial as it helps the presenter identify areas where they can enhance their presentation skills and better cater to the audience's needs.

Other question ideas

When you are creating your presentation evaluation form, here are some additional questions you may want to consider. These won't apply in every case, but should give you some ideas as you build out your form.
  • What specific topic or section of the presentation did you find most useful or interesting?

    • This helps identify the most valuable parts of the presentation, so you can emphasize them in future sessions.
  • Were there any points during the presentation where you felt lost or confused? If so, please explain.

    • Understanding when and where confusion occurred can guide you in clarifying those areas and improving content delivery.
  • How effective was the presenter at addressing questions and comments from the audience? (1-5 scale)

    • Evaluating the presenter's ability to address audience inquiries ensures that future presentations are more interactive and responsive to participants' needs.
  • Did the presentation provide you with actionable steps or knowledge to apply in your work? (Yes, No, Somewhat)

    • Insight into the practicality of the presentation can help you fine-tune the content to better suit the audience's requirements.
  • How would you rate the pacing of the presentation? (Too slow, Just right, Too fast)

    • Determining the appropriate pace for content delivery can enhance audience engagement and comprehension.
  • On a scale of 1-5, how confident are you in your ability to implement the information presented?

    • This helps assess how effectively the presentation prepared attendees to apply the learned concepts in their professional lives.
  • Did the presenter share any resources or references for further learning? If yes, were they helpful? (Yes, No, Somewhat)

    • Feedback on additional resources can guide you in selecting more relevant materials to support your presentation and foster continued learning.
  • If you could change one aspect of the presentation, what would it be?

    • Gathering suggestions for a single change can provide focused feedback on areas that require the most attention or improvement.

Things to consider

  1. Accessibility - Ensure your form is accessible to all users, including those with disabilities. Use appropriate labels, clear instructions, and consider incorporating features such as keyboard navigation and screen reader compatibility.
  2. Mobile responsiveness - Optimize your form to be easily viewed and completed on mobile devices. Use mobile-friendly field types, such as dropdowns for easier selection on touchscreens.
  3. Clear and concise language - Use straightforward and simple language in your questions to avoid confusion. Be specific in the information you're asking for, but keep questions brief.
  4. Logical flow - Organize questions in a logical order, grouping similar topics together. This helps the user to provide coherent and relevant responses.
  5. Mandatory vs. optional questions - Balance the number of required and optional questions to prevent users from feeling overwhelmed or frustrated. Make sure to clearly indicate which questions are mandatory.
  6. Save and resume functionality - If your form is lengthy, consider adding a save and resume feature. This allows users to complete the form in multiple sessions, reducing the likelihood of incomplete submissions.
  7. Privacy and data protection - Clearly state your privacy policy and ensure that the collected data is stored and processed securely. This builds trust with users and complies with data protection regulations.

How to create your presentation evaluation form

Now that you know what questions you should include, it's time to build your form!

The only problem is that traditional forms tools are inefficient.

People will forget to fill out your form. They'll get stuck halfway and not be able to finish it. Or they'll send you the wrong stuff. You end up wasting hours chasing people down over email. 

That's why you should give Content Snare a try. 

Content Snare is packed with advanced features that will have you hours:

  • Automatic reminders - Remind people to complete their form with fully customizable reminders.
  • Reject incorrect information - If a single question is filled out incorrectly, ask your client to re-do just that one item.
  • Autosaving - No progress gets lost. People can fill out forms in multiple sittings.
  • Comments and questions - If the person filling the form gets stuck, they can ask a question without having to email you.

Give it a go by signing up for your free 14-day trial

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Content Snare is the stress-free way to get information from anyone. Break free of your inbox and reclaim your time. Let Content Snare chase your clients for you.