Learning Styles


Auditory learners learn best through their sense of hearing. This means they remember and understand new concepts better when they are explained out loud—even if they’re doing the speaking themselves. They can even better retain knowledge when new ideas are paired with nonverbal sounds such as music, drum beats or clapping.

Visual Learners

Visual learners learn best when their sense of sight is engaged. They quickly show an affinity for books and reading, starting with picture books and quickly moving on to books with text. They are engaged by bright colors and clear diagrams and can learn from videos, demonstrations and classroom handouts. Of the three different learning styles, visual learning most closely conforms to traditional classroom teaching methods. Visual learners can glean information from reading assignments, from taking and reviewing handwritten notes and from the flip charts, diagrams and other visual aids that many teachers use. Sunnyside preschool and daycare program in San Marcos  will insure that your child will get the best one on one education.

Kinesthetic Learners

The most physical of all the learning styles, kinesthetic learners absorb information best through touch, movement and motion. The word kinesthetic refers to our ability to sense body position and movement. This means that to really understand something, they need to touch it, feel it and move it around. If your child means “Let me hold that,” whenever they say “Let me see that,” they’re likely a kinesthetic learner. They’re the kids who love building sets, model kits and interactive displays at the children’s museum They often tear things apart just so they can learn about them.

Social/Solitary Learners

Interaction with classmates is also a contributing factor in learning. Some students learn better in group settings—something to keep in mind when arranging your classroom. On the flip side, others are solitary learners. They understand information best when allowed to work out the problems without classmates offering input. You’ll notice that these children prefer playing alone rather than spending time with peers.

Tactile Learner

Tactile learners learn through touch. They remember things better when they can use their fine motor skills to make or handle relevant materials while learning new or difficult work. They generally need to write or type notes while listening. They concentrate best when they can manually manipulate information in concrete formats, and they like to reinforce their understanding using other self-correcting resources. 

Logical Learner

Logical-mathematical learning styles use reasoning and logical sequencing to absorb information. Their strengths are in math, logic, seeing patterns, and problem-solving. They like to work with numbers, find logical methods to answer questions, classify, and categorize. They have strong visual analysis, memory, and problem-solving skills.