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Interpersonal Intelligence

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Michelle Benedict

on 1 April 2013

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Transcript of Interpersonal Intelligence

Intelligence Interpersonal Interpersonal People with Interpersonal intelligence are good with people and thrive in social interactions. They are good at reading, empathize and understanding others. They are good at working with others and have many friends. They learn best through interaction and dialogue. Common Characteristics
Empathetic
Extraverted
Enjoy social events
Love groups and crowds
Enjoying teaching others
Have many friends
Enjoy team sports
Like to counsel others
Love meeting new people
Cooperative in groups
Sensitive to others' moods Career Matches
Diplomat
Leader
Manager
Politician
Clergy
Social Worker
Receptionist
Sales Representative
Counselor
Teacher
Coach Authentic Service Learning:
- is positive, meaningful and real to the participants.
- is cooperative rather than competitive experiences; promotes teamwork and citizenship.
- addresses complex problems in complex settings rather than simplified problems in isolation.
- engages problem-solving in the specific context of service activities and community challenges, rather than generalized or abstract concepts from a textbook.

Want to begin a service learning project at your school? Check out the link for some great ideas and resources: http://www.servicelearning.org/what-you-do/educate-work-with-k-12-youth Students need to be able to view problems and issues through a bigger lens. We are all connected and our problems are more interrelated than always meets the eye. Simple black and white problem solving does not help students grow a global perspective. They need to be able to consider other points-of-view and belief systems. This is difficult for some teachers to put into practice.

Here is how one school is teaching global competence effectively: http://www.edutopia.org/stw-global-competence Global Perspectives Sources
Kriete, Roxann, and Lynn Bechtel. The Morning Meeting Book. Greenfield, MA: Northeast Foundation for Children, 2002. Print Class Meeting aka Morning Meeting:
Morning Meeting is made up of four sequential components and lasts up to a total of a half hour each day. The components provide daily opportunities for children to practice the skills of greeting, listening and responding, speaking to a group, reading, group problem-solving, and noticing and anticipating. The four components are:
Greeting—children greet each other by name, often including handshaking, clapping, singing, and other activities.
Sharing—students share some news of interest to the class and respond to each other, articulating their thoughts, feelings, and ideas in a positive manner.
Group Activity—the whole class does a short activity together, building class cohesion through active participation.
News and Announcements—students develop language skills and learn about the events in the day ahead by reading and discussing a daily message posted for them. Ways to Support Interpersonal Learners Using a variety of student groupings for learning tasks, centers, and activities is one of the best ways to support the interpersonal learner. They need time to talk, share, and discuss ideas and information in order to retain it.

Tired of the same old groupings? Try some new ones here:
http://daretodifferentiate.wikispaces.com/file/view/Creative-Ways.pdf "Educate/Work with K-12 Youth." National Service-Learning Clearinghouse. N.p., n.d. Web. 23 Mar. 2013. Bliss, Kappie. Creative Ways to Organize Students for Small Group Activities. Digital image. Dare to Differentiate Wikispace. Projectalert.com, 22 Mar. 2013. Web "Global Competence: Teaching Young Learners to Take Action for Worldwide Impact." Edutopia. Edutopia, n.d. Web. 22 Mar. 2013. Campbell, Linda, Bruce Campbell, and Dee Dickinson. "Chapter 6." Teaching & Learning through Multiple Intelligences. Boston: Allyn and Bacon, 2004. N. pag. Print.
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