55 657171
  • Made in Europe
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+ 5 years
€27.21 €33.47
In stock


THE CHALLENGE OF MULTIPLE INTELLIGENCES Fun challenges to develop different types of intelligence an

Inspired by Howard Gardner's Theory of Multiple Intelligences, this game allows you to exercise the eight types of intelligence set out in his model, and to find out which ones are dominant in each of us.

The aim of the game is to complete a challenge for each form of intelligence and the eight intelligences octagonal puzzle. The challenges are varied: Language (Imagine an original story with the information on the card), Logic/mathematics (Choose an option to continue the series and provide rationale for the answer), Spatial awareness (Which piece fits into the figure shown?), Question the world (Find the common feature of the fruits illustrated on the card), Emotion (Which of the two images do you identify with more?), Relationship with others (Indicate the letter, number or sign shown on the card in coordination with several players), Music (Sing a song related to the image), and Motor skills (Imitate the position of the character and try to hold it for five seconds).

Technical data

  • Class
    Cycle 2
  • Activity
    for 2 to 5 players.
  • Composition
    64 cards and 8 puzzle cards to mark acquired points.
  • Dimensions
    Card L: 9.2 cm.
  • Made from

+ Pedagogic

  • Enhance individual intelligence
  • Develop empathy

Specialist's opinion

The expert choice!
Valérie BIROT,
Teacher (years 3 and 4)
This game allows us to discover the multiple intelligences which must be explained beforehand.
This game shows each child their intelligence strength(s). The teacher has an important role to play as an observer. The different variants of the game are useful in a class setting, allowing more freedom in the choice of challenges. Ideal at the start of the year, this game helps the teacher identify the different intelligences of each child, encouraging them to modify and develop their educational choices based on their observations. Play the game in two ways in the classroom: either with the teacher to indicate the students’ intelligence strengths, or in a workshop so the students can challenge themselves in their weaker intelligences and understand that these areas can be developed. The students love the “challenge” aspect of the game and enjoy finding their strengths.

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