How handwriting can say so much
Handwriting can say much more about a person than a thousand
well-chosen words. Every time we write, whether it's a letter,
or just a scribbled note on a scrap of paper, we are betraying
our inner selves in a variety of ways.
is not what is written, but how the letters are formed. Handwriting
can be more informative than any biography, and is almost always
more revealing. It can say things about the writer of which even
they are blissfully unaware.
Writing is a habit. We do not have to think very hard to transform
thoughts from our heads into words on a piece of paper. But although
this act is nearly automatic, considerable demand is made of
the brain and muscles. Because the body takes control of the
writing process, it can say things our brains may not be consciously
From the early attempts at writing as a child, when each letter
was slowly and painfully printed out, through endless practise
the ability to write becomes increasingly effortless.
With maturity, factors such as personality and even health
begin to take more influence on the character of the handwriting
than the early classroom-taught methods. The result is a unique
style of handwriting that distinguishes each individual like
Many muscles are used to produce a piece of writing, some
quite large, others as fine as a cat's whisker. These twenty
or so muscles must function in synchrony to write effectively.
Any tremor, caused by temporary or long term stress, anxiety,
illness or disease will manifest itself in the form of unintentional
strokes or jerks of the pen. Letter formation itself, and even
the amount of pressure used, can reveal many things about the
writer. It is these disturbances in the electrical signals from
the brain to the writing muscles, and the way each individual
writer has put there own identity stamp on their handwriting
that helps the experienced graphonomist gain so much insight
into their personality.
Whether your interest in handwriting analysis is personal
or professional, the information provided will be an invaluable
insight into the inner personality and emotions of the subject.
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Do you know what your handwriting really says?
Handwriting is as
unique as a fingerprint, and characteristics within the way that
the words and letters are formed can often say more about the
person than the writing itself.
The missing 'i' dot
just one example of a handwriting characteristic which is looked
at in graphonomy.
you dot all of your 'i's?
the answer is 'no' then you may be interested to learn that someone
who consistently fails to dot their 'i's tends to show an independent
a snippet of what the Graphonomizer
has to say about independence:-
are more likely to be cheerful, resilient and placid, and will
also be less concerned about the opinions of others. You will
be a self-sufficient, resourceful individual who prefers to
make your own decisions and resolutely stick to them. You are
unlikely to be a great joiner of a group or movement and is even
less likely to be a follower of others..."
is just a small part of the full description for this trait.
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