The concept of styles of learning in a scientific sense is tenuous, at best. Actual categorization & data are speculative for the most part, but there are several theories out there competing for the top spot. Nina is speaking more to the conventional wisdom that people have preferred methods of learning & pandering to those preferences will yield better results.
I learn very easily via sound. Especially if I’m not actively listening. That may sound insane, but I was able to coast through most of my education by doodling while a teacher spoke & just remembering what I heard passively. My mother is the same way. I can still do it, but as I age it’s not as reliable as it once was. It also has never worked for things like math, geometry, algebra, etc… So I struggled with those subjects because they require active participation & a specific kind of thinking. It turns out that I have never needed anything but basic arithmetic in my adult life, so it didn’t end up mattering at all.
I don’t dislike reading, but it hurts my eyes & is much slower than just listening to someone narrate, so I rarely read actual books now. For me audiobooks are the way to go. They aren’t for everyone, but they are for me. Obviously I learn in other ways too. You can’t really describe how to draw to a person & in that area I do better if I’m shown exactly what I want to do. Actually stopping & finding a resource is difficult for a lot of things in art though, so that’s probably why my art has never had some kind of quantum leap in quality at any time. I learn what I can when I have a spare moment.
Anyway, the field of research for learning is quite a rabbit hole if you ever have a evening you want to waste on it.