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SlideShare utilise les cookies pour améliorer les fonctionnalités et les performances, et également pour vous montrer des publicités pertinentes. Si vous continuez à naviguer sur ce site, vous acceptez l’utilisation de cookies. Consultez notre Politique de confidentialité et nos Conditions d’utilisation pour en savoir plus.
Sam Sam is an imaginative,
Type One learner. He prefers to be connected with others. He loves interacting in small groups, discussing meaningful issues. He enjoys stories and meaningful dialog. He enjoys authentic, personal trainers who he perceives to have high integrity.
Grace Grace is an analytic,
Type Two learner. She prefers facts and sequential thinking. She loves organized lectures, but sometimes struggles with visionary thinking or random ideas being interjected into the discussion. She prefers to stay on track with the agenda.
Anita Anita is a hands-on,
Type Three learner. She loves problem solving. If she never had to participate in another icebreaker activity again, that would be fine with her. She often prefers to do activities herself, to save time and reduce frustration.
John John is a dynamic,
Type Four learner. He loves spontaneity and the freedom to explore ideas and likes to interject his own insights into the dialog. He enjoys trainers who create dynamic learning environments and encourage creative thinking.
“You didn’t have a blank
slate when you walked into kindergarten twenty, thirty, or forty years ago, one hand gripping your mother’s and the other clutching your favorite “My Pretty Pony” or your stretched-out “Slinky” or your bag of cat’s-eye marbles. You might not have known the names of all the colors – turquoise? chartreuse? magenta? – but you had already experienced them, and that knowledge was pulsing in your brain, just waiting for someone to name them and call them into your conscious world. You didn’t have a blank slate when it came to abstractions, either – you had already figured out that sometimes you got what you wanted by waiting rather than by throwing a tantrum, even if you didn’t know that this state of suspension between agony and hope was called patience. You don’t have a blank slate now when it comes to the concepts most foreign to you, even if you’re a social worker taking a class in computer encryption or an architect trying to work your way through James Joyce’s Ulysses.” - Dr. James Zull The Art of Changing the Brain