While investigating the underpinnings of effective educational leadership in the early 1990s, Dr. Christine Johnston of Rowan University and her research team found that understanding how individuals develop their leadership style only answered part of the question. What became clear was that a key component of leadership has to do with how an individual learns. This realization caused the researchers to reevaluate leadership from a learning perspective.
Further research by Dr. Johnston and her colleagues over the following years led to the development of a universal definition for learning, i.e., “one’s ability to take in the world around him/her, make sense of it, and respond appropriately.” Over the course of the past 20 years, their work has led to the development of a series of theoretical constructs called the Brain-Mind Connection & Interactive Learning Model® (BMC/ILM).
The practical application of this theoretical model empowers learners of all ages to:
- be keenly aware of how they learn
- express the ways in which they learn
- approach virtually any learning situation with greater confidence.
More than 20 years later, throughout the United States and Europe, Let Me Learn is having an impact on tens of thousands of children, adolescents, and adults. For further proof on the measurable difference the Let Me Learn Process®, check out the dissertations and articles written about this trademarked, advanced learning system as how it applies to the workplace.