Phone, text or email them
Describe some of the highlights they will experience
Give them a copy of the printed itinerary
Use a map to show them the places
Quickly reading parts of it.
The way it looks is appealing.
It has real-life stories, experiences and examples
A friend talks about it and recommends it.
Use a cookbook where you know there is a good recipe.
Cook something you know without the need for instructions.
Look on the Internet or in some cookbooks for ideas from the pictures.
Ask friends for suggestions.
From somebody who talks it through with you.
Using a written description of your results.
Using graphs showing what you had achieved.
Using examples from what you have done.
Write down the directions.
Go with her.
Draw, or show her a map, or give her a map.
Tell her the directions.
Many examples of good and poor photos and how to improve them.
A chance to ask questions and talk about the camera and its features.
Diagrams showing the camera and what each part does.
Clear written instructions with lists and bullet points about what to do.
It is a modern design and looks good.
Reading the details or checking its features online.
The salesperson telling me about its features.
Trying or testing it.
Demonstrations, models or practical sessions.
Question and answer, talk, group discussion, or guest speakers.
Diagrams, charts or graphs.
Handouts, books, or readings.
Take them to a park or wildlife reserve and walk with them.
Talk about, or arrange a talk for them about parks or wildlife reserves.
Give them a book or pamphlets about the parks or wildlife reserves.
Show them maps and internet pictures.
Watching the actions.
Seeing the diagrams.
Reading the words.
Interesting design and visual features.
Interesting written descriptions, lists and explanations.
Things I can click on, shift or try.
Audio channels where I can hear music, radio programs or interviews.
Described what was wrong.
Showed you a diagram of what was wrong.
Used a plastic model to show what was wrong.
Gave you something to read to explain what was wrong.
Listening to somebody explaining it and asking questions.
Diagrams, maps, and charts - visual clues.
Written instructions – e.g. a manual or book.
Watching a demonstration.
Choose from the descriptions in the menu.
Listen to the waiter or ask friends to recommend choices.
Look at what others are eating or look at pictures of each dish.
Choose something that you have had there before.
Use the controls or keyboard.
Talk with people who know about the program.
Follow the diagrams in the book that came with it.
Read the written instructions that came with the program.
Write a few key words and practice saying your speech over and over.
Gather many examples and stories to make the talk real and practical.
Make diagrams or get graphs to help explain things.
Write out your speech and learn from reading it over several times.