The Multiple Intelligence theory can draw students back into learning. Using the different intelligences to teach a concept allows each of your diverse learners a chance to succeed at learning. The learner with strength in the visual-spatial intelligence will do well with drawing and puzzles.
In any classroom setting from preschool to college, students learn differently. Each student is gifted and challenged by his or her learning abilities and preferences. Howard Gardner defines these learning abilities and preferences as intelligences.
At first a listing of seven and later revised to total nine, Gardner developed the theory of multiple intelligences to explain how humans learn differently from one another. The theory does not state that a person only has one the nine intelligences, but rather is stronger in some than the others.
As defined by Gardner, the intelligences are logical-mathematical, spatial, linguistic, bodily-kinesthetic, musical, interpersonal, intrapersonal, naturalistic and existential.
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