This chapter reveals that, contrary to popular belief, we all learn in fundamentally very similar ways and discusses how teachers can use the concept of dual coding to help all students learn. It reviews how to use retrieval practice to make cues more powerful, making it easier for one to remember target information. The chapter shows that teacher educators need to review the relevant empirical evidence, and make much needed changes at the collegiate level, including choice of textbooks, and begin to make choices in teaching and learning that are well supported by rigorous research. Learning styles refers to the idea that people have inborn styles of learning that predispose them to enhanced learning if information is presented in their style. Every person has their own learning style, some are visual learners, some are kinesthetic, some linguistic, etc. The concept of learning styles has repeatedly been called a neuro-myth—a misunderstanding of how the brain functions—by cognitive scientists and neuroscientists alike.