Students all have unique learning styles or types of intelligences. Intelligence as traditionally been defined in terms of intelligence quotient, which measures a narrow range of verbal/linguistic and logical/mathematical abilities. Howard Gardner (1983) argues that humans possess a number of distinct intelligences that manifest themselves in different skills and abilities. All human being apply these intelligences to solve problems, invent processes and create things. Intelligence, according to Multiple Intelligences theory, is being able to apply one or more of the intelligences in ways that are valued by a community or culture. Here are the eight intelligences according to (Gardner 1999). Linguistic Intelligence is the ability to use language effectively both orally and in writing. Logical/Mathematical Intelligence is the ability to use numbers effectively and reason well. Visual/Spatial Intelligence is the ability to recognize form, space, color, line and shape and to graphically represent visual and spatial ideas. Bodily/Kinesthetic Intelligence is the ability to use the body to express ideas and feelings and to solve problems. Musical Intelligence is the ability to recognize rhythm, pitch and melody. Naturalist Intelligence is the ability to recognize and classify plants, minerals and animals. Interpersonal Intelligence is the ability to understand another person’s feelings, motivations and intentions and two respond effectively. Intrapersonal Intelligence is the ability to know about and understand oneself and recognize one’s similarities to and differences from others. These intelligences should be considered when grouping for differentiated instruction.