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How Is Your Child Meant to Learn?

Kidzmet's proprietary Learning GPS (Learning Guided by Passions and Strengths) evaluation has already helped tens of thousands of parents, homeschoolers, and teachers around the globe to map their kids' unique paths to success. So much that we've been honored with some pretty stellar awards from both parent and teacher associations.

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Team sports are a natural for this personality type, as is improvisational acting where kids have an opportunity to be the center of attention but also define a character on their own. Look for larger classes that will allow these kids to develop their natural talent for rapport. Scouting can also be extremely satisfying for this personality type as it lends itself toward exploration of a wide variety of subjects without being particularly restrictive from a rules perspective.

The musical ESP will do well learning an instrument in a group or individually, because their outgoing natures give them the ability to play in a band with other musicians, and they have no problem performing either solos or in a group, in front of an audience.

Because these kids can often be boisterous and impulsive with short attention spans, it’s best to stay away from quiet classes where the teachers thrive on order and rules. We strongly recommend auditing a class or two to make certain there’s a strong physical component of the class, or your little ESP may find himself bored. For ESP kids, just like ESTP and ESFP adults, actions speak louder than words. They learn best by example, and their teacher should model behavior. They will pick something up best if they are shown how to do it, rather than told how to do it.

ESP children can try certain teachers’ last nerves as a result of their innate relentless boundary pushing. It's very important that clear, explicit boundaries be set for them and that the instructors are consistent in enforcing the rules of the class. If this does not appear to be a teaching style of a potential instructor, it’s easy for the ESP child to be labeled a troublemaker—when, in many cases, it’s simply the personality of the instructor that does not mesh well with your child.

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