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The Three Basic Learning Styles

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by

Holly Baxter

on 18 August 2016

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Transcript of The Three Basic Learning Styles

Three Learning Styles
This movie is boring
USUALLY....
Read for fun
Daydream to relax
Think in pictures
Look for visual information first
Good at remembering faces and landmarks
May feel overwhelmed around lots of activity
See variances in color and symmetry easily
Are drawn to color
The most common learning style
Visual Learners
USUALLY.....
Good storytellers
Sensitive to tone in conversation
Enjoy music, but can also be distracted by it
Talk through problems out loud, or may hum
Ask questions to find out information
Good at remembering names
Excel at oral presentations
20-30% of learners are auditory

Auditory Learners
USUALLY
Tap their feet or jiggle their legs
Explore first, ask questions later
Sensitive to hunger, thirst or uncomfortable clothes
Need to move or walk around frequently
Learn by doing, more than reading or being told
Excel at physical activities
Rely on first hand knowledge
Are comfortable giving hugs or handshakes
5-10% of students are kinesthetic learners
Kinesthetic Learners
In the classroom
Visual Learners
Pay attention to the board and text books
Ask for examples & instructions in written form
Use different colored ink to organize ideas
Sit near the board to reduce visual distractions
Be aware of glare or disorganized work spaces

Auditory Learners
Close your eyes and listen to explanations and instructions
Ask for explanations or instructions to be told to you
Record information you need to memorize and listen to the recording
Sit away from noisy distractions like doorways, windows, or ticking clocks



Kinesthetic Learners
Sit in back or near edges of the room so you can move when necessary
Develop a signal with your teacher which allows you to get up with permission
Squeeze a squishy ball or stretch silly putty when listening
Tap or bounce your foot while you are studying or learning
Be sure to move during outdoor time and PE
Ask to present material when possible instead of writing essays
Ask if you can use an alternative chair, cushion, or work at a standing desk

At Home
Organization
Auditory Learners
Find a soundproof or private space to work, not the kitchen table
Talk through problems and read new material out loud
Teach the information to someone else, even a pet!
Use rhythm, music, acronyms, or stories to remember steps
Have others quiz you orally

Visual Learners
Recopy notes during memorization
Read materials thoroughly
Organize into graphs, categories and flowcharts
Quiz yourself with written tests or flashcards
Watch videos for more information
Kinesthetic Learners
Study and do homework in a comfortable position or work at a standing desk
Rewrite important concepts from your textbook and notes
Use manipulatives in math to understand the "why?"
Turn maps into colored puzzles to put together
Imagine yourself in the story when learning historical events or reading books
Use good quality materials
Use a yo-yo or pace when memorizing ideas or spelling words
Take frequent breaks (20-25 minutes maximum between breaks)


Visual Learners
Check lists and to-do lists are terrific
Calendars and organizers work well
Highlight important information in bright colors
Keep work space neat and materials organized
Auditory Learners
Set a daily alarm to remind you to do homework
Find non-distracting music that becomes your "homework soundtrack"
Record your homework instructions instead of writing them down
Talk yourself through packing your school supplies and assignments

Kinesthetic Learners
Organize materials in sections of your backpack
When starting homework, stack materials in piles according to importance
Hang large calendar for organizing tasks, the bigger the better!
Write long term tasks on a dry erase board and mark off daily progress
Keep materials near the place you use them, instead of where they "should" be

Tips for Everyone
Look at your whole week, planning for sports, music, or family events
Decide if you work better right after school, or do you need a break first?
Tackle your most challenging subjects first
When you find your mind wandering - take a break of 5-10 minutes
Write down or record questions that you have for the teacher
Break large assignments down into smaller parts and plot out your plan of attack!
Thanks to
The World Images Kiosk, California State University http://worldimages.sjsu.edu/

Google Images http://www.google.com/imghp

Edutopia http://www.edutopia.org/

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