Learning styles influence learning and that learning outcome is higher for students who are able to use multiple learning styles (Felder, 1995; Reid, 1987, Reid, 1998; Claxton and Murell, 1985; Mulalic, Mohd Shah and Ahmad, 2009). Learning styles and preferences vary for each of us and in different situations. Some learners, for instance, prefer to learn by reading textbooks, while others prefer a verbal explanation (Riazi and Riasati, 2007). In addition, people may differ in how they most effectively show their understanding; either orally or in writing and through graphs or figures. In other words, learners learn and show their understandings in various ways in different situations. Learning styles refer to the cognitive, emotional, and psychological behaviours which serve as relatively fixed and unchangeable indicators of how learners understand, interact with and reply to the learning environment (Keefe, 1982). Oxford (2003) asserted that learning styles are the general approaches that learners utilize in acquiring a new language or in learning any other subjects. These styles are the overall patterns that give learning behaviour a general direction (Cornett, 1983). By understanding one's learning style(s), one will be able to develop the skills that help one learns in a variety of ways to achieve full potential.