Some examples of multisensory teaching include:
*Using small objects (math manipulatives) when teaching math skills, such as counting, adding, subtracting, multiplying, and division,
*Incorporating music, song, and chants into learning activities,
*Using color for highlighting or organizing.
Similarly, hands-on learning allows children to engage their senses by manipulating objects, building things, completing projects, and so on. Hands-on learning certainly involves using your hands to move around objects or materials, but it also refers to a larger, problem-solving context. It can be thought of as "learning by doing."
Some examples of hands-on learning include:
*Testing a hypothesis using physical materials and reporting your results,
*Crafts involving coloring and cutting,
*Using grammar manipulatives,or
Make Multisensory Teaching Materials - http://learningdisabilities.about.com/od/instructionalmaterials/p/mulitsensory.htm
"What is Multisensory Teaching Techniques?" - http://www.lexiconreadingcenter.org/what-is-multisensory-teaching-techniques.html
What is Hands-On Learning, and Is It Just a Fad? - http://www.ncrel.org/sdrs/areas/issues/content/cntareas/science/eric/eric-1.htm
Hands-On Is Minds-On: Want to Engage Every Student? Break out the Old-Fashioned Scissors and Glue - http://www.scholastic.com/browse/article.jsp?id=3751901
Hands-on Learning for Homeschoolers - http://www.homeschooldiner.com/guide/hands_on_learning.html