Here are a few suggestions. I trust another member will finish where I left off. All the best,
I would define reflection as a mixture of three: a way of solving problems, a way of reconstructing experience, and a deliberate attempt to make sense and meaning of experiences.
As X expressed, I, too, suppose that reflection is a combination of commitment and action. When personal knowledge reflects the “exercise of an act” or “habitual act” it describes the aim of educational action and able to solve any dilemma critically and stimulating it with a devotion to educational and social values.
It is then the experience which reflective practitioners would reflexively inform and transform their theory, through thinking and consideration of some solution of a problem, that would make their theories and works enjoyable (X).
Therefore, it attempts to bring reflective thinking into experiences and making it comprehensible by “thinking from doing”; practitioners are attempting to experience their action and implementation to build their investigations. As reflective practitioners are being open minded, they appreciate what they haveor others brought to the situation and being able to reconstruct any difficult task. As X describes it, the reflective practitioner would be “conscious of a dilemma” and would be able to make sense and meaning of any doubtful or individual situation.