Handwriting Analysis – Check Out What The Letter "Y" Reveals

Handwriting analysis can be used to improve your personal relationships, discover hidden talents and skills in yourself as well as others, and finally select team members for a particular project at work. And of course, there are many other uses of handwriting analysis as well. I won’t dwell on that. In this post, let me give you an example of how you can use handwriting analysis for your own benefit.

Take a look at the lowercase y’s below:

1. Left Arc with no loop in “y” shows a person is irresponsible in sexual and/or financial matters. Would you like to date someone like this? Of course not, right? Hence, handwriting analysis can save from making any dating blunder.

2. Blunt stroke with no loop in “y” shows a person is an independent thinker. She might also be stubborn and possess leadership qualities. While you might not necessarily want to date her, don’t you think she’ll be a good match for the supervisory position in your organization? She can successfully lead a productive team to benefit the company.

3. Small loop in “y” shows a person is choosy, very selective of friends, or people around her. She might be an introvert, or she might be quite egoistical as well. If this description reminds you of someone you already know, don’t you think your relationship with her will now fare better now that you know when and how to avoid personality clashes with her?

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4. Fussy strokes in “y” shows a person has bad taste, maybe even flashy. Once again, would you like to date someone like this? Too much bling might not turn you off, but being flashy, bordering on vulgarity, is a definite turn off. I can totally understand why you might not give a second chance to such a person.

Now, take a test drive with this information – compare what you know about a person against what the “y” in her handwriting reveals about her, as per these four features. I’m telling you, you’ll be surprised for sure!

If these handful of features can help you so much about understanding someone, just image how much you’re going to learn through a complete handwriting analysis.

However, do keep in mind that just understanding a handful of features doesn’t define the complete person. This information provided in this article is for your information only, don’t judge someone based entirely on this. A complete handwriting analysis is necessary to define the personality of a particular person.



Source by Ankitaa Gohain Dalmia

Handwriting Analysis – Check Out What The Letter "D" Reveals

There are many uses of handwriting analysis in your life. Not just for personal relationships, you can use handwriting analysis at work too. You can get your employees’ handwriting analyzed to assign more productive project teams. An analysis of handwriting can even reveal hidden talents and skills, which might have gone unnoticed. You can harvest these talents and skills for the benefit of your organization.

Let me give you an example. Now, do note that I can’t really “show” you the different styles I mention in this article. To understand what I’m talking about, scroll down to the end of this article to see how you can better understand the different styles I’m going to mention here.

Take a look at the lowercase d’s below:

1. Knotted loops on “d” shows a person is diplomatic. Good person for dealing with clients, don’t you think so? But there’s a downside too. This person might “adjust” the truth to fit any particular situation. So that’s something why you might want to keep tabs on this person.

2. Full loop on “d” shows a person with a healthy imagination. That’s good, isn’t it? You can use such a person to start projects, or even design campaigns for marketing your products/services. But the fatter the loop, the more unrealistic the imagination can become.

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3. Large loop on “d” shows a person with too high expectations about self. This person might be ambitious, but more prone to bite more than she can chew. Definitely a good worker, but it’s best to use her as a team player, instead of leading any team.

4. Open oval on “d” shows a person who talks about self, sometimes too much. She might not believe everything she’s saying, but she can’t help talking about herself. Would you even hire such a person in the first place? If you employ handwriting analysis as part of the interview process, you can easily avoid such persons working in your organization.

Now tell me, won’t these four features of the lowercase “d” help you understand someone working for you better? And if just these four features can tell you so much, just imagine how much you’re going to learn about someone through a complete handwriting analysis!

So take this piece of knowledge for a test drive – check the lowercase “d” in someone’s handwriting. And see if there is any relation between what you know about the person, and what you can understand from these four features of the lowercase “d”. You’ll be surprised what you find.



Source by Ankitaa Gohain Dalmia

Cursive Writing: Will It Disappear From Schools and Society?

Cursive writing is rapidly disappearing from school curriculums. Print and television newscasts have reported on this trend, and as someone who learned to write with the Palmer Method, I was surprised. How will kids sign their names on legal documents? Will they be baffled if they receive a letter from Grandma in cursive writing?

Actually, kids who have not learned this writing are unable to read it, and to them, it looks more like scribbles than communication.

A Wall Street Journal article, “The New Script for Teaching Handwriting is No Script at All,” says handwriting is “going the way of the quill pen.” Students are learning keyboarding instead, a skill my generation calls typing. Many of us use a combination of print and cursive, and that makes our handwriting even more individual.

The Handwriting University International website reports on the disappearance of this classic writing form. Georgia is just one state that has removed handwriting from its curriculum. “Many students prefer computers or text messages to handwriting,” the website reports. But those in favor of this writing think it is a special form of communication.

Expert Michelle Dresbold, author of Sex, Lies and Handwriting, considers this writing form as “brainwriting.” Trained by the Secret Service, she testifies in court, and has helped to solve many crime cases. A Pittsburgh Post-Gazette article by Michael A. Fuoco, gives us more insight into handwriting analysis.

According to the article, Dresbold thinks the letter “I” is the most important one in the alphabet and variations on how it is written reveal the person behind the pen. “Variations in writing [the letter] show an identity crisis,” Fuoco explains. Though appearances can be deceiving, Dresbold thinks handwriting never lies.

I looked up her book on Amazon and read through the inside pages that were available. Dresbold thinks handwriting comes through the brain. “Reading people through their handwriting is a lot like reading body language,” she writes. Her book contains many writing samples that support Dresbold’s views and work.

In the future, electronically transmitted legal documents will probably not require a signature. America could become like Taiwan, where people don’t sign documents, but stamp them with an ink chopmark. Each chop mark is unique and represents that individual. Unfortunately, if your chop mark is stolen or you lose it, you’re in big trouble. Taiwanese newspapers often contain ads reporting lost and stolen chopmarks.

I’m all for keyboarding and think kids need to know it and know it well. Still, I think we’re taking something away from children when we don’t require them to sign their name — their personality — in a writing form that has survived for centuries. Why should handwriting remain in the curriculum? Students will learn how to sign their signatures, read cursive communications, and express their individuality.

Somehow, a keyboard signature just isn’t the same.

Copyright 2013 by Harriet Hodgson

http://www.harriethodgson.com

Harriet Hodgson has been a freelancer fof 35+ years and is the author of 31 published books. Her latest releases are “Happy Again! Your New and Meaningful Life After Loss”: and “Help! I’m Raising My Grandkids.” Please visit her website and learn more about this busy author and grandmother.

Author: Harriet Hodgson
Article Source: EzineArticles.com
Provided by: Guest blogger