Reflections: Learning Styles
I chanced upon this article “This 15-30 minute routine makes your brain healthier, younger, and smarter“ by Benjamin P. Hardy a few days ago. It was an interesting read, and I recommend you read them too by clicking on this link. In the article, Benjamin wrote about the different learning styles, and adapted his notes from the book, “BLUE ZONES: Lessons for Living Longer From the People Who’ve Lived the Longest” by author Dan Buettner.
The different type of learning style is what attracted me, and we all, regardless of our age, could vary our styles to learn new topics. For example, the training method that I adopted for my FEN WORKSHOP (Five Elements Numerology) course is different from other trainers conducting numerology courses. It was interesting after I found out I was applying similar learning methods used by professional trainers, like the Bloom’s Taxonomy, Gagne’s 9 Events of Instructions, and Kolb’s Experiential Learning. Many FEN students would recognize I encourage questions and feedback; I plotted charts in real time and do case study analysis in class, and I involved them in group activities too. If you have attended courses like PON, UCMHP, Visiber, and LifeQuest elsewhere by other trainers, it might be the right time for you to learn about the EON (Elements of Numbers) method and FEN (Five Elements Numerology) application techniques, using different learning styles.
My articles posted here, hundreds of them, are for every one of you, as part of the retention learning approach. Regardless of whether you are my FEN student, an enthusiast, or a trainer from competing organizations, it doesn’t matter to me as I always believe in sharing my half-cup full of knowledge and resources with others. Furthermore, I also believe in the phrase, “To teach is to learn twice.” That’s why I was willing to share more with those who appreciates my time and effort in researching the EON method.
In the meantime, if you have the time to spare, just get a copy of my EON book “Elements of Numbers: Fast and Easy Character Profiling” and read them. If that’s not enough, read the many articles posted here. And when I’m ready to continue my training lessons a few months later, you’ll get to discover more extended EON theories and FEN application methods at my FEN WORKSHOP classes.
Until then, try learning the EON method using the various learning styles as mentioned in the article by Benjamin. It’s a time-tested learning style technique that you can apply to improve your skills. And you know you can easily retain your knowledge and profile others in different ways.
Regards, Ron WZ Sun