American Military University
Left and Right Brain Learners
Aucoin, M. (2007). Right-brain project management: A complementary approach. Management Concepts Retrieved from http://library.books24x7.com.ezproxy1.apus.edu/toc.aspx?bookid=23098 Connell, D. (2012). Left and right brain. Retrieved from
http://www.scholastic.com/teachers/article/left-brainright-brain Fleming, G. (2012). left brain students. Retrieved from http://homeworktips.about.com/od/learningstyles/a/leftbrain.htm Fleming, G. (2012). Right brain dominant students. Retrieved from http://homeworktips.about.com/od/learningstyles/a/rightbrain.htm Hopper, C. (2003). Learning styles. Retrieved from http://frank.mtsu.edu/~studskl/hd/learn.html Vuko, E. (1999). Right-brain, left-brain learning dance. The Washington Post, 1999(03), C04.
Begin your paper here. Double space the entire document and be sure that you put two spaces between each sentence. Indent the first line of each paragraph between five and seven spaces by pressing the Tab key one time on the keyboard. Start with a strong introduction that includes a thesis statement (what the point of the paper is). Then add at least three additional paragraphs of details that support your theme or thesis. These paragraphs should end with a sentence that transition to the next paragraph in order to create a paper that reads well and “flows” from one idea or concept to the next. Do not forget PIE: Proof, Information, and/or Evidence to support your points. PIE can be in the form of examples from your own life and/or citations from your resources. End your paper with a strong conclusion. Think of the conclusion as the closing arguments presented by a lawyer to a jury. Include the most important points from your paper you want your reader to remember. Do not introduce any new ideas or topics in your...