Your SlideShare is downloading. ×
Learning styles 2011
Learning styles 2011
Learning styles 2011
Learning styles 2011
Learning styles 2011
Learning styles 2011
Learning styles 2011
Learning styles 2011
Learning styles 2011
Learning styles 2011
Learning styles 2011
Learning styles 2011
Learning styles 2011
Learning styles 2011
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5

Thanks for flagging this SlideShare!

Oops! An error has occurred.

Saving this for later? Get the SlideShare app to save on your phone or tablet. Read anywhere, anytime – even offline.
Text the download link to your phone
Standard text messaging rates apply

Learning styles 2011


Published on

Published in: Education
1 Like
  • Be the first to comment

No Downloads
Total Views
On Slideshare
From Embeds
Number of Embeds
Embeds 0
No embeds

Report content
Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

No notes for slide
  • This preference includes the depiction of information in maps, spider diagrams, charts, graphs, flow charts, labelled diagrams, and all the symbolic arrows, circles, hierarchies and other devices, that instructors use to represent what could have been presented in words. It could have been called Graphic (G) as that better explains what it covers. It does NOT include movies, videos or PowerPoint. It does include designs, whitespace, patterns, shapes and the different formats that are used to highlight and convey infomation.
  • This perceptual mode describes a preference for information that is "heard or spoken." Students with this modality report that they learn best from lectures, tutorials, tapes, group discussion, email, using mobile phones, speaking, web chat and talking things through. It includes talking out loud as well as talking to yourself. Often people with this prefernce want to sort things out by speaking, rather than sorting things out and then speaking.
  • This preference is for information displayed as words. Not surprisingly, many academics have a strong preference for this modality. This preference emphasises text-based input and output - reading and writing in all its forms. People who prefer this modality are often addicted to PowerPoint, the Internet, lists, filofaxes, dictionaries, thesauri,quotations and words, words, words...
  • By definition, this modality refers to the "perceptual preference related to the use of experience and practice (simulated or real)." Although such an experience may invoke other modalities, the key is that people who prefer this mode are connected to reality, "either through concrete personal experiences, examples, practice or simulation" [See Fleming & Mills, 1992, pp. 140-141]. It includes demonstrations, simulations, videos and movies of "real" things, as well as case studies, practice and applications.
  • Role play, talk, draw/rewrite
  • What about Mixtures? Multimodals (MM):Life is multimodal. There are seldom instances where one mode is used, or is sufficient, so we have a four-part VARK profile. That is why the VARK questionnaire gives you four scores. Those who prefer many modes almost equally are of two types. There are those who are context specific who choose a single mode to suit the occasion or situation. There are others who are not satisfied until they have had input (or output) in all of their preferred modes. They take longer to gather information from each mode and, as a result, they often have a deeper and broader understanding.
  • Transcript

    • 1. Learning Styles and what they mean
      How do YOU learn?
      ENGL 015– Penn State Abington– Fall 2011
    • 2. The Four Learning Styles
    • 3. The Learning Style Quiz
      • Choose the best answer and circle that letter.
      • 4. If more than one answer matches your perception, circle BOTH
      • 5. Leave questions blank if they do not apply to you at all
    • Scoring your inventory
    • 6. 3
    • 7. Visual Learners
    • 8. Visual Study Strategies
    • 9. Aural Learners
    • 10.
      • Talk to your classmates about notes
      • 11. Record lectures
      • 12. Summarize and record your notes
      • 13. Study in a quiet area
      • 14. Talk through a problem (either to yourself or to someone else)
      Aural Study Strategies
    • 15. Read/Write
    • 16. Read/Write Study Strategies
      • Write out flashcards and notecards
      • 17. Rewrite vocabulary over and over again
      • 18. Rewrite your notes after a class
      • 19. Turn charts into words
      • 20. Write out exam answers in advance
      • 21. Make lists
    • Kinesthetic Learners
    • 22. Kinesthetic Study Strategies
    • 23. Multi-Modal