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Learning styles and forms of Intellegience

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on 6 October 2014

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Transcript of Learning styles and forms of Intellegience

Visual Style
Learners
Visual learners are individual who prefer using images, pictures, colors, and maps to organize information and communicate with others. They can easily visualize objects, plans and outcomes in their minds.
Aural Style
Learners
Aural style learner like to work with sounds and music.
These type of learners have a good sense of rhythm and pitch.
Can typically sing, play a musical instrument, or identify the sounds of different instruments.
They notice background music of movies and T.V. shows.
They start humming tunes or jingles for no reason that’s just what they do.
Verbal Style
Learners
Verbal Learners are able to use words well, both when speakingand writing. Verbal style learners are good at remembering written and spoken information, are able to explain things well, and are good at giving persuasive speech. These verbal learners also enjoy reading and writing.

Kinesthetic Style
Learners
"Hands on"
Moving around
Body language
Sense of touch
Learning Styles, Cognitive Styles
and
Forms of Intelligence

References
"Teachers, Schools, and Society" tenth edition, Sadker and Zittleman copyright 2013 McGraw-Hill Education

Jones, J. (n.d.). Retrieved from http://www.learning-styles-online.com/

Gardner, H. (1993). Multiple intelligences. (pp. 8-21). New York: Basic Books. Retrieved from http://books.google.com/

Checkley, K. (1997). The first seven..and the eighth: A conversation with howard gardner. In Educational Leadership: Teaching for Multiple Intelligences(Vol. 55). Retrieved from http://www.casenex.com/casenet/pages/virtualLibrary/Readings/ASCD/el199709 _checkleyASCD.pdf

Gardner, H. (n.d.). Retrieved from http://skyview.vansd.org/lschmidt/Projects/The Nine Types of Intelligence.htm



Give examples they can visualize.
Hand out written notes in class
Use colors to highlight important points
Point out diagrams, charts and pictures in text books.
Use mind maps ( with colors & diagrams) to organize information for an assignment or for revision for an exam.
Put summaries and mind maps on the walls in your classroom.
Teaching Techniques
Teaching Techniques
Musical Intelligence
Musical intelligence is the capacity to discern pitch, rhythm, timbre, and tone.
This intelligence enables us to recognize, create, reproduce, and reflect on music, as demonstrated by composers, conductors, musicians, vocalist, and sensitive listeners.
Interestingly, there is often an affective connection between music and the emotions; and mathematical and musical intelligences may share common thinking processes.
Young adults with this kind of intelligence are usually singing or drumming to themselves. They are usually quite aware of sounds others may miss.
Play music in the classroom during reflection periods
Show examples or create rhymes that help students remember information.
Give directions verbally.
Visual Intelligence
Spatial intelligence is the ability to think in three dimensions.
Core capacities include mental imagery, spatial
reasoning, image manipulation, graphic and artistic
skills, and an active imagination.
Sailors, pilots, sculptors, painters, and architects all exhibit spatial intelligence.
Young adults with this kind of intelligence may be fascinated with mazes or jigsaw puzzles, or spend
Free time drawing or daydreaming.
"Picture smart"
"Music smart"
Linguistic intelligence is the ability to think in words and to use language to express and appreciate complex meanings.
Linguistic intelligence allows us to understand the order and meaning of words and to apply meta-linguistic skills to reflect on our use of language.
Linguistic Intelligence
Writing papers or giving speeches
Mnemonics are good for recalling information.
Read content out loud with a dramatic voice.
Teaching Techniques

Kinesthetic Intelligence
The capacity to manipulate objects and use a variety of physical skills.
This intelligence also involves a sense of timing and the perfection of skills through mind–body union.
Athletes, dancers, surgeons, and craftsmen exhibit well-developed kinesthetic intelligence.
"Body smart"
Teaching Techniques
Logical Style Learners
Use props during lecture
Provide tangible items pertaining to content for students to examine
Review using sports related examples (throw a ball to someone to answer a question)
Use objects as much as possible

Mathematical Intelligence
The ability to calculate, quantify, consider propositions and hypotheses.
Is usually well developed in mathematicians, scientists, and detectives.
Teaching Techniques
Social Style Learners
Leading
Organizing
Understanding people
Communicating
Resolving conflicts
Interpersonal Intelligence
"People Smart"
Teaching Techniques
Be aware of body language and facial expressions
Offer assistance whenever needed
Encourage classroom discussion
Include art in teachings
Peer sharing and teaching groups
Community Involvement

Solitary Style Learners
Prefer to work alone and use self-study
Work alone, reflect pursue interests
Intrapersonal Intelligence
The capacity to understand oneself and one’s thoughts and feelings, and to use such knowledge in planning and directioning one’s life.
Involves not only an appreciation of the self, but also of the human condition.
It is evident in psychologist, spiritual leaders, and philosophers.
These young adults may be shy. They are very aware of their own feelings and are self-motivated.
Teaching Techniques
Encourage journaling as a positive outlet for expression
Introduce web logging (blogs)
Make individual questions welcome
Create a positive environment

We will first be exploring
the original 7 intelligences
along with their connected
learning style.
Then we will discuss the
2 newest forms of
intelligence.
"Visual"
"Auditory"
"Linguistic"
"Kinesthetic"
Existential Intelligence
Naturalistic Intelligence
"Interpersonal"
The ability to work well, interact, and motivate others.
Person to person relationships with verbal and nonverbal communication comes easy.
"Intrapersonal"
"Logical"
Use brain teasers, problem solving, mapping, calculating, predicting, and number games.
Create time lines and story grids.
Use pattern games and logic puzzles.
Quantify problems
Young adults with lots of logical intelligence are interested in patterns, categories, and relationships. They are drawn to arithmetic problems, strategy games and experiments.
Teaching Strategies
Observe nature (bird's nest, growing plants, weather)
Recording observations
Classifying and categorizing
Teach outside
"Intelligence of big questions"
Humans ability to ponder the fundamental questions of existence.
Concerns issue to big or small to be perceived by the 5 senses.
Ex. Philosophers, Religious Leaders
"Nature Smart"
People that are in tune with nature and are able to classify animals and plant species based on characteristics.
Ex. Botonists, Conservationists, Farmers
"People Smart"
"Word Smart"
Group 7
Kimberly Hicks, Sade Hicks,
Jennifer Caba, Niccole Lacey

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