Have you ever had trouble with studying or have had trouble trying to pay attention in class while others understand it so easily. Or ever wondered why or how it was so easy for them and difficult for you. In this project we will explore different types of learners, & how they learn.
There are three different types of learning styles with their own unique descriptions. The first learning style is Visual Learners. Visual learners work well while seeing or observe things, such as pictures, photographs, diagrams, demonstrations, displays, handouts, films, flip-chart, etc.
They prefer to study in a quiet place away from distractions, like to read and write rather than listen, & remember 75% of what they read or see.Visual learners make up around 65% of the Earth’s population. The next learning style is Auditory Learners. Auditory learners prefer to learn by listening, & work well with lectures, group discussion, and other strategies that involve talking things through. They process information out loud, & involve in asking questions and answering them using their voice. The more they discuss the information out loud the more they understand it. Auditory Learners like to hear someone explain and like explaining to someone else, like debating and discussing with others, tend to talk to themselves while working, & enjoy reading aloud.
Only 30% of general school-age population is auditory. In generally, auditory learners remember 75% of what they hear in a lecture. Auditory learners make up about 30% of Earth’s population. The last learning style is Textile Learners or also known as Kinesthetic learners.
Textile Learners work well with physical experiences like touching, feeling, holding, doing, and active hands-on experiences. They’re active while doing work by taking breaks & moving around, acting things out by using gestures, & movements. They understand examples from charts & diagrams to model out relationships, And often take notes or even draw pictures or doodle while listening.
Remember what they did, memorise by walking and seeing, enjoy using tools or lessons which involve active participation, can remember how to do things after they’ve done them before (motor memory). A tactile learner must do things to have the best chance of learning. Kinesthetic learners make up around 5% of the population. In conclusion, while some people in this test may have stronger auditory memory or equal strengthened memory, most people can remember something better when it was presented to them visually regardless of their learning style.