The concept of intuitive-thinking is important in helping one to accurately identify the appropriate learning style. I have selected this concept because I am an intuitive-thinking learner and I always rely on logical reasoning and systematic organization of facts through the learning process. Notably, I take time to plan and organize ideas and ensure that all the required resources are available before I start working on assignments. With adequate planning and preparedness, I find it easy to work independently with minimal supervision, making me an effective understanding learner (Boroujeni, Roohani, & Hasanimanesh, 2015). noteworthy, when interested in a given topic, I spend much time gaining all the necessary knowledge or insight from the concepts thus improving the long term productivity of the learning process. Jung’s theory is ideal in my learning process as it identifies some aspects that I use while learning. The concept articulated in Jung’s personality traits should guide one on settling on an appropriate learning style.
How Jung’s Theory Relate with my Learning Style
Many of Jung’s theory’s concepts are related to my intuitive-thinking learning style. Jung’s theory of learning asserts that human beings have underlying differences that inform their learning capabilities in their respective societies, and that individuals either adopt mastery, understanding, self-expressive, or interpersonal learning depending on their strength in observing and judging information. The theory relates to my understanding learning type which involves an intuitive-thinking process that guides the information absorption process and judging capabilities. I utilize intuitive-thinking skills by engaging in information conceptualization and reasoning through the learning process by myself to get insight into the underlying idea in a given topic. Besides, Jung’s assertion that understanding learners spend much time conceptualizing ideals during a study process has a strong link to my learning style. In particular, I borrow from this concept since I take time to study a concept, consider a different approach to understand it as a whole before settling on the idea it postulates. Most noteworthy, I am curious about ideas, which usually prompts me to dig deeper intuitively to understand all the underlying variables. I also exhibit practice tolerance for theoretical concepts as they often have ideas that should be applied practically through a learning process as described by Boroujeni, Roohani, and Hasanimanesh, (2015). Jung’s argument that understanding leaners always test complex problems to simplify the underlying ideals is in line with my approach to learning. In particular, I spend time trying to understand challenging problems to understand the appropriate ways of solving them and the possible consequences therein. Being an understanding leaner, these approach plays a crucial role in helping me get a deeper insight into the concept regardless of their complexity and once I learn these concepts, they I retain them for a long time in memory. Thus, I believe that my leaning style borrows form Jung’s theory.
Jung’s Personality Traits and Concept of Sensory Modalities
Jung’s personality traits contrasts with the concept of modalities in different ways but share some similarities. Both Jung’s theory and the concept of sensory modalities share the similarity that one’s thinking process guides him into the appropriate learning style to adopt. Both also suggest that peoples’ perceptions and information absorption processes differ depending on the learning strengths that they possess. Some people may perceive or absorb information either concretely through sensing or abstractly through intuition. The difference in how people process and absorb information informs the learning process they should adopt to achieve the desired optimal outcomes (Boroujeni, Roohani, & Hasanimanesh, 2015). However, the two concepts differ on the outcomes of the brains stimulus process. The concept of sensory modalities depends on the stimulus form the brain to give an outcome of the five senses of the body that are; hearing, seeing, taste, feeling and smelling of items (Milne et al., 2018). The sensory modalities involve helps one to identify an outcome through the different body organs with the center of the process being controls by the brain stimulation. Jung’s theory on the other hand focuses on the engagement of the brain and other organs to learn a new concept in a given topic. Most noteworthy, the sensory modalities outcomes of touching, smelling and seeing cannot be taught but Jung’s theory emphasize on the need to understand a concept and be able to explain it to other people through a learning process.
Boroujeni, A. A. J., Roohani, A., & Hasanimanesh, A. (2015). The impact of extroversion and introversion personality types on EFL learners’ writing ability. Theory and Practice in Language Studies, 5(1), 212-218.
Milne, A. E., Wilson, B., & Christiansen, M. H. (2018). Structured sequence learning across sensory modalities in humans and nonhuman primates. Current opinion in behavioral sciences, 21, 39-48.