• You use strong visual associations.
  • You often use lists to organize your life and your thoughts.
  • When spelling, you recognize words by how they look.
  • You remember faces but forget names.
  • You learn best by associating pictures with the words or concepts being used.
  • You benefit when visuals are used as a part of the lecture (whiteboard, transparencies, power-point, films, videos, maps, charts, posters, graphs, etc).
  • Demonstrations by the professors are helpful, as are textbooks with pictures and diagrams.
  • You often have a well-developed imagination and are easily distracted by movement or action in the classroom.
  • Noise will probably not distract you.
  • You may not prefer to learn in study groups.
  • When studying, you tend to like to work alone in a quiet room.


  • Use bright-colored folders for categorizing papers.
  • Use Eye-catching notebooks for organizing assignments.
  • Use highlighter pens to "Color code" the information.
  • Should make flashcards or use a computer to organize material that needs to be memorized into tables, charts, or spreadsheets with graphics.
  • As much as possible, translate words and ideas into outlines, symbols, pictures, and diagrams or summarize the information into key phrases or sequences.
  • Replace words with symbols or initials.
  • Highlight keywords or pictures on the note cards, then put the information in prominent places to review.
  • Read over your notes repeatedly until you "see" the notes on the page.
  • Reduce auditory "Clutter".


  • Practice turning your visuals back into words.
  • Write out sample exam answers.
  • Redraw your notes or study pages from memory.
  • Draw things, use diagrams, place them in highly visible places for easy reviewing.


  • Diagrammatic Reasoning Test
  • Reading Maps
  • Essay (if you have studied using an outline)
  • Showing a process note.


  • Listening Learning
  • Responding Learning / Tests
  • Oral Learning
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