Teaching And Learning Through Multiple Intelligences Pdf
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PreK—K , 1—2 , 3—5 , 6—8 , 9— In the early s, Howard Gardner's theory of multiple intelligences took the educational world by storm. Educators had long dabbled in learning modalities — verbal, auditory, tactile, and kinesthetic methods for receiving information — and recognized that not all students learn the same way.
- Using the Multiple Intelligences Method to Teach Young Learners.pdf
- Multiple Intelligences
- Multiple Intelligences
No matter what, multiple intelligences can give you — and your students — a new way to approach learning.
No matter what, multiple intelligences can give you — and your students — a new way to approach learning. In , Howard Gardner proposed the theory of multiple intelligences MI , though he has continued to revise his theory over the years. He felt the traditional concept of intelligence was incomplete and instead proposed a variety of different types of intelligence, such as:.
Using the Multiple Intelligences Method to Teach Young Learners.pdf
What does it mean to express kinesthetic intelligence in an interpersonal way? Integrating styles and intelligences can help children learn in many ways—not just in the areas of their strengths. In the 20th century, two great theories have been put forward in an attempt to interpret human differences and to design educational models around these differences. Learning-style theory has its roots in the psychoanalytic community; multiple intelligences theory is the fruit of cognitive science and reflects an effort to rethink the theory of measurable intelligence embodied in intelligence testing. Both, in fact, combine insights from biology, anthropology, psychology, medical case studies, and an examination of art and culture. But learning styles emphasize the different ways people think and feel as they solve problems, create products, and interact.
The theory of multiple intelligences was developed in by Dr. Howard Gardner, professor of education at Harvard University. It suggests that the traditional notion of intelligence, based on I. Instead, Dr. Gardner proposes eight different intelligences to account for a broader range of human potential in children and adults. These intelligences are:.
The aim of this research is to investigate the ability of multiple intelligence MI of male and female students from primary school. The total sample was 71 students consisting of 35 experimental group students and 36 in the control group in a primary school in Cilegon City, academic year. In this study, the experimental group consisted of male students using learning with the MI and the control group consisted of female students using learning with the MI approach. The findings of this study indicate that there is a statistically significant difference between the ability of MI in the experimental group and the control group, where the average score experimental group is higher. These results can be seen in the average score of MI ability in the experimental group is higher in visual-spatial, music, logical-mathematical, interpersonal and bodily-kinesthetic intelligence. The average score of MI ability in the control group is higher in verbal-linguistic, naturalistic, and intrapersonal.
Skip to search form Skip to main content You are currently offline. Some features of the site may not work correctly. Chan Published Psychology. Gardner's theory of multiple intelligences and the multiple-intelligences perspective on learning, teaching, curriculum, and assessment are briefly described. Save to Library. Create Alert.
Use these ideas for learning activities that will appeal to your students based on their particular strengths. PreK—K , 1—2 , 3—5 , 6—8. Like most teachers, you're probably familiar with Howard Gardner's theory on multiple intelligences: that there are eight different types of intelligence and that these intelligences guide the way we learn and process information. What you may not be as familiar with is how to apply a multiple intelligence approach to learning in your classroom.
Many educators have had the experience of not being able to reach some students until presenting the information in a completely different way or providing new options for student expression. Perhaps it was a student who struggled with writing until the teacher provided the option to create a graphic story, which blossomed into a beautiful and complex narrative. Or maybe it was a student who just couldn't seem to grasp fractions, until he created them by separating oranges into slices.
Use these ideas for learning activities that will appeal to your students based on their particular strengths. PreK—K , 1—2 , 3—5 , 6—8. Like most teachers, you're probably familiar with Howard Gardner's theory on multiple intelligences: that there are eight different types of intelligence and that these intelligences guide the way we learn and process information.
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