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Visual spatial learners

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Effective Questioning. Free Photos for Education. Jonathan Klein: Photos that changed the world. In my industry,we believe that images can change the world.Okay, we're naive, we're bright-eyed and bushy-tailed.The truth is that we know that theimages themselves don't change the world,but we're also aware that, since the beginning of photography,images have provoked reactions in people,and those reactions have caused change to happen.

Jonathan Klein: Photos that changed the world

So let's begin with a group of images.I'd be extremely surprisedif you didn't recognize many or most of them.They're best described as iconic:so iconic, perhaps, they're cliches.In fact, they're so well-knownthat you might even recognize themin a slightly or somewhat different form. (Laughter) Well, I think what is far worseis man's destructive power over man.Samuel Pisar, an Auschwitz survivor, said,and I'll quote him,"The Holocaust teaches us that nature,even in its cruelest moments,is benign in comparison with man,when he loses his moral compass and his reason.

" Wrap text inside a shape - Publisher. You can place text inside a shape in Publisher. The text will retain its rectangular text box shape. To create text in a different shape, you can create the text by using WordArt and changing it to the shape you want. You can adjust the way the text fits by breaking it into multiple lines. What do you want to do? Add text to an AutoShape Use WordArt to shape text Add text to an AutoShape On the Insert tab, in the Illustrations group, click Shapes, and then click the shape that you want.

Drag to create the shape. Top of Page Use WordArt to shape text For best results, use WordArt for shorter blocks or lines of text. On the Insert tab, in the Text group, click WordArt, and then click the WordArt style that you want. Type the text that you want. WordArt places the text on one line by default, so you might need to adjust the text size or press ENTER to break the text into multiple lines. You can select the shape and drag its edit points to make additional changes to the shape. Tagxedo - Word Cloud with Styles. Category: Visual Spatial - Dyslexia Road. Michael's first roadblock came in the fall of first grade.

Category: Visual Spatial - Dyslexia Road

He had performed poorly on his MAP reading test and when I asked his teacher what Michael should focus on at home, she answered "sight words. " I immediately went to the store and purchased the traditional box of Dolche sight word flashcards (pictured above). I was energized, motivated and confident we would conquer these sight words in no time and have his reading up to grade level.

We began working the flashcards a few at a time. The first day, Michael knew 4 words within 5 minutes. I am not one to give up so that night I scoured the internet searching for a tool that could help us. Keep in mind this is not a cure-all, end-all tool. I thought it was worth a try so I ordered their sight word flashcards. Within a month, Michael jumped from reading level C books to reading level F books. Tagxedo - Word Cloud with Styles.

Dancing With Dragons: Teaching the Visual Spatial Learner: When Your Child Thinks in Pictures. VSL.

Dancing With Dragons: Teaching the Visual Spatial Learner: When Your Child Thinks in Pictures.

Visual-spatial learner. Whole-to-parts learner. FRUSTRATING. All fabulous synonyms. ;) Do any of these situations sound familiar? Douglas can figure out complex geometric ideas in his head, but struggles to remember 6+2. Kathy can spend hours every day building complex structures out of Legos, but can’t spell “Lego.” Leila knows every species of frog by name and can tell you various characteristics from memory. Marcus can read very well and explain what he reads. Mya has been working on subtraction for a year and still gets upset when given 10-8. Connor writes amazing inventive stories with interesting plots and rich characters. Dee spends hours outside catching bugs, waiting for spiders to emerge and catching dragonflies by their tails. Welcome to life with a VSL.

Many gifted children are “visual-spatial learners.” I Think in Pictures, You Teach in Words. My introduction to visual spatial learning was a walk around the Melbourne zoo with Linda Silverman many years ago when she handed me an article she'd written and said "Here, you may be interested in this".

I Think in Pictures, You Teach in Words

Three months later I saw my first gifted visual spatial learner and I learned a lot from him. Since then I have worked and studied with Linda in Denver and have seen over 400 such children and adults. Text - How can I arrange words into a shape to make a "word cloud" design?