Physical Skills: Psychomotor Domain

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Physical Skills: Psychomotor Domain

As part of Bloom’s Taxonomy, the Psychomotor Domain is one of the three taxonomy domains which apply both to young students as well as adult learners. In this course you will learn about the theoretical and practical implications related to the Psychomotor Domain which is the domain of action and physicality, how to elevate the process of increasing your physical skills, as well as to incorporate the best practices for cooperating with the other domains for superior learning performance.

Learning Objectives

  • Understand the fundamental aspects and models of Bloom’s Taxonomy
  • Comprehend the essential concepts that are associated with the psychomotor domain
  • Thoroughly explore the different psychomotor domain taxonomies, their components, and their differences
  • Develop appropriate learning models of implementing training in the psychomotor domain through identifying activities

About this course

Bloom’s Taxonomy has been recognized as one of the most significant frameworks for educators of both young students and adult students. For successfully incorporating the practices that are derived from the taxonomy, it is important to understand the history of the elements which directly affect the learning potential from the domain of action and physicality.

This course is developed to provide a theoretical and practical understanding of the significance of the psychomotor domain for students to focus on domain of action and physicality, the factors that are associated with this domain, and the examples of understanding how to develop proper structures that will help students elevate their overall physical skills. Furthermore, this course aims to support you in the process of understanding the necessary concepts related to the psychomotor domain so that you can utilize the best practices for developing learning programs that will directly support students in elevating their physical skills.

“There is a difference between CAN’T and WON’T. ‘Can’t’ can be the result of lacking physical ability, but ‘won’t’ has more to do with attitude.”

TJ Hoisington