In this fourth and final segment of our series on learning styles, we turn our attention to kinesthetic learners. These students are “doers" and acquire new information best when they are able to fully immerse themselves in the learning experience.
Students can be predominantly visual, auditory, or kinesthetic learners. In this segment of our series on learning styles, we’ll focus on how educators and parents can adapt their teaching styles to better reach auditory learners.
One of the beautiful processes that a child goes through in the early years is the development of his personality. The child starts to find freedom in choosing what he will wear that day or which activities to participate in. As the child grows and learns, he comes to have his own style.
It is undeniable that each child is vastly different and has a unique way of looking at the world. While they may be wired differently, children tend to learn best in one of three ways: visually, kinesthetically, or through auditory stimulation. In this article, we will look at visual learners.
There has been ample discussion on the executive functions in recent years and the popular topic has emerged from being largely contained to the medical scene to expanding far into the educational arena.
For many families, choosing to have their child evaluated to dismiss, detect, or confirm a learning disability is an intimidating process. There are various motives for pursuing educational testing and it can be an excellent tool for parents and educators to help a student in need.
See It and Say It in Spanish is a language learning tool that can be used with students of almost all ages in a variety of settings. The curriculum engages students through using flash cards and audio CDs. This is best used for individuals, homeschooling parents, or in a learning center.
The essential keys to speaking another language are clear understandings of concepts and practice. This lesson goes over interrogative determining adjectives to get students understanding and practicing quickly!