Is your child an Auditory Learner? Have you considered all of these options as viable teaching activities for your child?Whether you’re building a multisensory lesson, or seeking to meet the specific needs of your auditory learner, select an Auditory learning activity for teaching any specific concept your child is currently learning.
Write down one of the ideas listed below or come up with your own idea.
|Competitive Bees (Spelling, Geography, etc)||“Walk and Talk” for memorization||Rhythmic Clap and Tap Spelling|
|Audio Books||Mnemonics||Role Playing|
|Debates||Mock Trials||Story Telling|
|Educational DVDs||Music (Making songs or tunes for memorization)||Talking Books|
|Expressive Reading||Plays or Skits||Text-to-Speech software|
|Flash Card Drills||Poetry (Making rhymes for memorization)||Use background music or “white noise“|
|Interviewing||Read Alouds||Walk while listening to Audio Books|
If your child has an auditory learning style, and you missed the earlier section of this tutorial which specifically talks about teaching auditory learners using auditory learning activities, you may want to go visit that page before continuing in this tutorial.
After you’ve chosen an auditory learning activity, go to the next page to chose a visual learning activity. By choosing learning activities from each of the learning style options, you will be creating a multisensory instruction lesson plan.
Let me say also, Multisensory Instruction is the instructional method that is at the heart of Orton-Gillingham reading programs designed to overcome dyslexia. Thus, if your child has dyslexia and requires an Orton-Gillingham reading program, it is critical that you understand multisensory lesson planning.