Everybody learns in different ways but understanding your child’s style will allow you to help them in the right way. Some kids can be hands on while others work in a more methodological way; however, neither is right nor wrong.
Knowing what works best for your youngster will allow them to achieve academic success easier. 
Kids who learn logically often show a good sense of reasoning and are good with numbers.  They can show signs of strong scientific reasoning and are good at detecting patterns.  Encourage them by giving them mathematical equations to work out.
Youngsters who learn through listening are quick to remember stories and songs. They also have a tendency to repeat things that they overhear. The most effective way that you can help them is to talk to them as much as possible as they gather information by hearing it. Give them a rhyme to help learn new things – this is especially effective when it comes to maths.
Children who learn by observing are quick to recognize different colours and shapes and find it easier to remember things by looking at other people doing it first. Educational shows and charts with pictures and demonstrations are great for helping your little one learn.
Those who learn this way are inclined to use movement to help them learn and often have a good sense of timing. They learn by doing and investigating and remember things by role playing. For instance, acting out characters in story books will help children to remember the story.
School kids who are linguistic are good at communicating and prefer to learn with words and language. The best way to help a child who learns this way is to supply them with a never ending stock of books.
Kids who learn by touching and doing are tactual learners. They are often interested in different shapes and textures and can only understand things by actually touching it. Puzzles and interesting textures are a great way to help them learn.
While one youngster may learn one way it does not necessarily mean that you should just focus in on that. Most children are likely to use all six learning styles at one time or another but may find one more natural than the other.  



Hello Mama!
Help us help you by allowing us and our partners to remember your device in cookies to serve you personalized content and ads.

We're on a mission to help our mums and their families thrive by informing, connecting and entertaining.

Join us in our mission by consenting to the use of cookies and IP address recognition by us and our partners to serve you content (including ads) best suited to your interests, both here and around the web.

We promise never to share any other information that may be deemed personal unless you explicitly tell us it's ok.

If you want more info, see our privacy policy.