Bloom's Taxonomy includes cognitive levels that are arranged in a hierarchy. Dr. Fink also uses a taxonomy called the significant learning taxonomy which is more relational than of a hierarchy nature. Please read this article:
Fink, L. D. (2003). What is significant learning? In Creating significant learning experiences. Retrieved from http://www.wcu.edu/WebFiles/PDFs/facultycenter_SignificantLearning.pdf
I read though the article and found it very interesting! I am happy that you sent it to me to look over. If there is anything about the article that you need to review with me or do not understand, please send me a message and we can work on this together.
I found several areas of significant learning that is significant after reviewing the article. The first one is accepting change. I agree with Fink that in order for learning to take place, "...there has to be some kind of change in the learner. No change, no learning" (Fink, 2003). Learning is an evolution that is constantly changing our viewpoints and outlooks on a subject. To allow this process to continuously take place, learners must accept that the knowledge that they are acquiring will forever change them. There are some people in this world with very narrow-minded viewpoints; these people are the ones who refuse to accept change. Only those ...
The significant learning cognitive levels are examined. The expert identifies three areas of significant learning are provided.