Multiple intelligences, as described by Howard Gardner, are the unique learning strengths each person possesses. It is easiest for students to learn and show what they've learned when they use their "strongest" intelligences. Students with strong verbal-linguistic and logical-mathematical intelligences have traditionally been the best achievers in a typical classroom setting.
- Verbal-linguistic - ability to analyze information and interpret it orally and in writing, such as in presentations, speeches, essays and term papers.
- Logical-mathematical - ability to develop equations and proofs, make calculations and solve abstract math problems, puzzles, and logic games.
- Visual-spatial - ability to interpret maps and other kinds of graphical information such as charts.
- Bodily-Kinesthetic - ability to create things and solve problems using manual skills; ability in sports.
- Musical - ability to produce and interpret differents kinds of sound.
- Naturalist - ability to distinguish among different types of plants, animals and weather phenomena.
- Interpersonal - ability to recognize and understand other people's feelings, moods, desires, motivations and intentions.
- Intrapersonal - ability to recognize and assess your own feelings, moods, desires, motivations and intentions.
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|4 results - showing 1 - 4|