Visual Lerner use strong visual associations. You often use lists to organize your life and your thoughts. When spellings, you recognize words by how they look. You remember faces but forget names. You usually learn best by associating pictures with the words or concepts being used. You benefit when visuals are used at part of a lecture (whiteboard, transparencies, power-point, films, videos, maps, charts, posters, graphs, etc.)
Demonstrations by the professor are helpful, as are textbooks with pictures and diagrams. You often have a well-developed imaginations and are easily distracted by movement or action in the classroom. However, noise will probably not distract you .You may not prefer to Learn in study groups. Rather when studying, you tend to like to work Alone in a quiet room.
Learn by listening to verbal instructions; remember by forming the sound of words. You find it easy to remember names but forget faces. You often do well working out solutions or problems by talking them out. In most circumstance you need to hear yourself say it in order to effectively commit to memory. You may find yourself reading aloud instead of reading silently, talking to yourself, or repeating instructions to make sure you understand them.
Ask question to the professor in order gain understanding. Ask follow-up question if necessary. The discussion cements the information for you. You are easily distracted by noise and often need to work where it is relatively quiet. However, you benefit from listening to lectures, dialogues and plays; using audio recordings and videos, etc.; Participating in group discussions and infractions.
Learn by physically involved and actually doing something with what's being learned. "Hands-on" activity is needed to grasp the learning! "Being on the move" helps to your memory to work.
In the classrooms, you benefit from physical activity, in- class demonstrations, "hands-on" student learning experiences, and professors who give real-life examples. Using large digammas, floor/wall puzzles and large maps on the wall or floors are helpful.
Charades, acting, interviewing, pantomiming, skits and role-playing enhance learning. Laboratories, field trips, trial-and-error assignments and field work done outside the classroom promote more interest.
All of our moving body parts by remote control - the control center is our brain. Right Brain is corresponding to Left Hand and Left Brain is corresponding to Right Hand.