Multiple Intelligence Advantage with Susan Wood

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  • To reason inductively is to make conclusions based on observationsTo reason deductively is to make conclusions based on hypotheses
  • Multiple Intelligence Advantage with Susan Wood

    1. 1. History and Background
    2. 2. What is Multiple Intelligence (MI)? Every person has preferred ways to work, learn and understand Theory of multiple intelligences was developed in 1983 by Howard Gardner The average person has the potential for all intelligences to varying degrees Each intelligence can be measured individually, but most real-world applications consist of several intelligences at once
    3. 3. Why MI? A snapshot of the student’s intelligences at this point in time Uses a broader definition of intelligence that allows more individuals to find their strengths Traditional I.Q. tests measure only logical and linguistic intelligence Does not focus on a grade or score Validates what educators already know – not all students learn the same way Compatible with other methodologies and philosophies already in use  eg, whole language, cooperative learning, Montessori, etc.
    4. 4. The Nine Intelligences
    5. 5. Bodily-Kinesthetic Intelligence Ability to:  Career examples:  move and manipulate  professional athlete your body and objects  mechanic within an environment in  gymnast a fine-tuned, coordinated manner  baker  coordinate the mind and  locksmith body to control muscle  magician groups  painter  perform and remember  tailor body movements
    6. 6. Existential Intelligence Ability to:  Career examples:  view the “big picture” of  philosopher how the world works  theologist  ask questions that go  archeologist beyond our normal  astrologer sensory experience  chemist  make connections between broad concepts  counselor and minute details  researcher  physicist
    7. 7. Interpersonal Intelligence Ability to:  Career examples:  understand and work  manager with people  school principal  establish and maintain  social worker personal relationships  barber  see the world from  demonstrator another’s perspective communicate well  editor (verbally and non-verbally)  historian  co-operate in a group  executive assistant  influence others
    8. 8. Intrapersonal Intelligence Ability to:  Career examples:  understand oneself  composers  by law enforcement  objectively reflect upon officer your own thoughts and  physicist behavior  creative writer  seek future  fashion model self-improvement  journalist  establish self-confidence  sculptor  photographer
    9. 9. Linguistic Intelligence Ability to:  Career examples:  understand and use  translator language effectively  wedding consultant using  teacher reading, writing, speakin g, sign  call center agent language, Braille, etc.  computer programmer  recognize and use humor  early childhood educator  create verbal images  historian  understand language  journalist patterns and relationships
    10. 10. Logical-Mathematical Intelligence Ability to:  Career examples:  reason inductively  engineer  reason deductively  insurance agent  find relationships  forensic scientist between abstract ideas  valuator  recognize logical  technical writer sequences and patterns  plumber  identify & solve  inspector problems  judge
    11. 11. Musical Intelligence Ability to:  Career examples:  play an instrument or sing  composer  create melodies and  record producer rhythms  singer  enjoy and analyze music  musician  recognize and distinguish  dance teacher tones, tonal  art director patterns, rhythms, beats  A/V recording technician  understand musical structures  interpreter
    12. 12. Naturalist Intelligence Ability to:  Career examples:  recognize, appreciate  zoologist and classify elements of  botanist an environment  geologist  see connections within an  taxidermist environment  naturopath  recognize when environmental changes  landscaper occur  metallurgist  understand the impact of  chemist environmental changes
    13. 13. Spatial Intelligence Ability to:  Career examples:  perceive objects  architect accurately  pilot  transform and recreate  photographer images  art instructor  recognize how shapes  carpenter and objects relate to each other  tattoo artist  optometrist  land surveyor
    14. 14. How can you use MI? Identify strengths for post-secondary education and career path Help student and parents understand why a student might encounter certain challenges at school and provide strategies to work through those challenges
    15. 15. How can students use MI? Recognize that everyone learns different ways and has their own set of strengths and challenges Develop intelligences that may have been previously neglected using strategies in their personal report Build up or adapt around weaker intelligences using stronger intelligences
    16. 16. How can parents use MI? Learn about each intelligence in order to:  Recognize their own intelligence strengths  Observe and recognize their child’s intelligences, including similarities and differences among siblings/parents  Nurture all intelligences in their child through extracurricular activities  Advocate for and support their child’s learning
    17. 17. How can teachers or tutors use MI? Adapt the learning environment and assessments to deliver content and measure ability for preference intelligences Teach key concepts a number of different ways to aid learning and comprehension Customize instruction based on activities or natural grouping of intelligences (eg, musical, intrapersonal, kinesthetic) Observe, nurture, develop and celebrate all intelligences as valuable
    18. 18. How can educational cultures useMI? Change teaching-styles and assessments mechanisms to incorporate more than just typical logical- mathematical and linguistic intelligences Allow students to learn in ways that are comfortable/familiar (personalized learning) Assess students using methods that are appropriate for the different ways students learn and express themselves
    19. 19. How can MI results be used toempower students? Offer students and teachers educational choices that align with their intelligence profile Boost student confidence and engagement Improve academic achievement Change perceptions of student’s learning abilities Encourage alternative learning methods  Students enjoy the diversity of activities and lessons  Learning challenged students can be included with some adaptation based on their individual needs
    20. 20. The Assessment
    21. 21. Assessment Structure Surveys students’ experiences and inclinations to determine their level of each intelligence 72 questions 10-15 minutes to complete Appropriate for students from 8th grade to college
    22. 22. Assessment Question
    23. 23. Personal Report - Overview What are Multiple Intelligences? Your MI Profile Traits from Top Ranked Intelligences Top Careers based on intelligence profile
    24. 24. Personal Intelligence Results Each intelligence profile contains:  Description about that intelligence  Famous people – both past and present – who are known for that intelligence
    25. 25. Personal Intelligence Results, cont’d Each intelligence profile contains:  Bar graph indicating student score  Explanation of top 5 skills for the intelligence based on student score
    26. 26. Personal Intelligence Results, cont’d Each intelligence profile contains:  Description of how intelligence is used in school  Tips to improve the intelligence
    27. 27. Personal Intelligence Results, cont’d Each intelligence profile contains:  Strategies to use high scoring intelligences to improve low or mid-range scoring intelligences
    28. 28. Career Recommendations  Explore hundreds of careers by intelligence  Uses O*NET database
    29. 29. MI Advantage Support Materials www.humanesources.com Quick Start Guides Marketing Ideas and Information Features FAQs
    30. 30. How MI Advantage works with… Learning styles theory looks at  Personality type theory classifies how individuals receive individuals into 16 types based information best – multiple on psychological preferences intelligence theory looks at how  Combining both theories provide individuals process and greater insight to: understand that information  individualize learning Learning styles apply across all  career selection the intelligences and can help improve any learning and productivity issues
    31. 31. Why Human eSources? Training and consultation for you and your practice Excellent customer support available via toll-free phone number or email Providing IECs with “tried and true” online, secure assessments since 1998
    32. 32. CONTACT:SUSIE WOOD, MA,MSSWSENIOR CONSULTANT AND TRAINERSWOOD@HUMANESOURCES.COM888-295-1520 X103 Thank You!

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