Multiple Styles of Learning


At The Children’s Museum of Atlanta we try to incorporate different  types of learning into our exhibits and programs so that learners of all styles can enjoy their experience at the Museum.



The Theory of Multiple Intelligences

The theory of Multiple Intelligences was developed in 1983 by Dr. Howard Gardner, a professor of education at Harvard University.  His theory examined seven (and later, eight) ways in which people are “intelligent” or ways in which they learn. 

For example, some people study better while listening to music (musical intelligence), others by listening to a talk (linguistic and/or interpersonal intelligence).  Most people are strong in several different “intelligences” or “learning styles.”

  • Linguistic intelligence (word smart)
  • Logical-mathematical intelligence (number/reasoning smart)
  • Spatial intelligence (picture smart)
  • Bodily-Kinesthetic intelligence (body smart)
  • Musical intelligence (music smart)
  • Interpersonal intelligence (people smart)
  • Intrapersonal intelligence (self smart)
  • Naturalist intelligence (nature smart)

To learn more about Dr. Gardners' theories:

 



 
 
  • SonicSensation
  • SummerCamps
  • Cooking with Colors
Facebook Twitter YouTube Pinterest Instagram

Upcoming Events

more
Visiting Imagine It! is a great value and a smart place to play. Children can explore and play in four learning zones and in our feature exhibit.
more
From parties to field trips to booking our Imaginators on the Go!, Imagine It! offers a smart place to play and event resources for your next special event.
more
Visit Imagine It! for free all year long. Membership offers many benefits including special preview events for new exhibits, discounts on parties, Explorer Camp and quarterly store events.

275 Centennial Olympic Park Dr, Atlanta, GA 30303

FAQs | Careers | Contact Us | Accessibility | Safety & Security | Terms & Conditions | Sitemap
Copyright © 2014 Imagine It! The Children's Museum of Atlanta
Web Design & Development by Engauge