kinesthetically


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Related to kinesthetically: kinaesthetically
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Synonyms for kinesthetically

in a kinesthetic manner

References in periodicals archive ?
In psychodrama the abstract becomes concrete; the psyche is experienced kinesthetically and viscerally.
In 2002, Woods taught third-through sixth-grade SPED students mathematics traditionally and then, in a counterbalanced design, equally difficult mathematics skills tactually and kinesthetically.
Engaging the body kinesthetically activates body memories, which take us like sonar to early traumatic experiences or other deeply held unconscious material.
Conservatory Prep addresses the needs of students who learn and think creatively and kinesthetically, providing them with an artistic and interactive school environment that will help them achieve personal and academic success.
Differences between the learning styles of LD and gifted students include variations in their preferences for light, seating design (formal versus informal), learning kinesthetically, persistence, responsibility, and in their parent versus self versus and teacher motivation (Yong & McIntyre, 1992).
You can't just look in the direction of that person's face and have it register kinesthetically or convincingly.
Lastly, Edwin Gordon, a predominant music educator in the United States, asserts that rhythm readiness is associated with the ability to feel rhythm patterns kinesthetically.
Perhaps one of the most striking features in these classrooms was the demands these teachers placed on students to provide representations of their learning-orally, artistically, kinesthetically, and in writing.
Floor games, role-playing activities, and field trips help kinesthetically inclined students to learn.
Perhaps more so than adults, children tend to feel music in a visceral way and are compelled to respond to it kinesthetically.
Creative dramatics allows students to become kinesthetically and emotionally involved in lessons (Block, 1997; Heinig, 1993) and, consequently, to learn more deeply (Block, 1997; Bolten, 1979; Danielson & Dauer, 1990; Edmiston, Encisco, & King, 1987; Harp, 1988; Miller & Mason, 1983; Yaffee, 1989).
Before picking a lesson from the tree, users can take the Thinking and Perceiving quizzes to assess their predominant learning styles, and determine whether they process information best visually, auditorily or kinesthetically.
Animals, babies and very small children are especially kinesthetically sensitive, but we begin to ignore this essential sense even by the kindergarten years.
The opportunity to have information introduced aurally, visually and kinesthetically can increase the possibility that students will understand and remember information.