Graphology World

Discover the Hidden Meaning of your Handwriting

Posts Tagged ‘handwriting analysis’

New Year Resolution: Get a New Interest to add more Meaning to your Life

Written by Sandra Fisher. Posted in How to Learn Graphology

Add a new interest this New YearNew year isn’t only about making new resolutions like losing weight! 

It should also be about adding new dimensions to your life such as new ideas, new friends and new interests – even new hobbies  

Adding a new interest and new meaning to your life is surely one of the most important things that you can do for yourself.  And it isn’t all that difficult either.

If you’re feeling dull and stale about last year’s activities, an absorbing new interest can be just the thing to bring new light into your life.

And speaking of new interests what about adding the study of handwriting to your existing skills. Particularly if you are stuck at home in bad weather, this is the perfect time to get inspired by this intriguing and stimulating subject.

5 Important Questions about Graphology

Written by Sandra Fisher. Posted in How to Learn Graphology

 

A few questions about Graphology

Just a few questions!

I have written a great deal about Graphology over the years.  Articles, books, courses, blogs, newsletters.  A lot of thinking goes into the process of writing as you well know.

But then, while indulging in another bout of thinking, (I should do it more often, I know) a disconcerting thought popped into my head.

During all that time, had I been asking the right questions?

Like – what is Graphology really all about?  What is its essence and true meaning?  Does it have any real value over and above scrutinizing the scribblings on a page?

These are important questions to ask.

So here they are. 

Are you Missing the Point about Graphology?

Written by Sandra Fisher. Posted in How to Learn Graphology, Your Personality

Are you missing the Point?

Are you missing the Point?

I’ve often bemoaned the fact that most people seem to miss the point about Graphology. It’s easy to see why. Because let’s face it; personal information sourced from handwriting is regarded with deep suspicion. In short, Graphology has a dubious reputation.

There are various reasons for this. But I’m not going to go into validating Graphology or handwriting analysis here.

You will either be receptive to it or not. (If you want to find out more about the scientific side of all this you can check out Research and Validation Studies for Graphology)

What I want to focus on here is why those people who do accept the validity of graphology totally miss the point anyway!

I know that there are some who will disagree with me.  But let me explain.

Graphology for personal development? You must be joking!

Written by Sandra Fisher. Posted in How to Learn Graphology, Your Personality

You must be Joking

You must be Joking!

Actually, I’m not joking.

I’m being quite serious about it.

Graphology or handwriting analysis has a great deal to do with personal development and I’ll tell you why this is so in a moment.

But before I do, I’m going to tell you about an interesting survey that shows the wide reach of graphology.

The survey comes from a poll that was conducted by Steve Pavlina about the relevance of handwriting analysis.

It shows some of the most important aspects of personality that you can access through graphology.

Now I cannot personally vouch for the accuracy of the survey – in fact there are one or two things that I don’t agree with and I don’t know how it was researched.  Also, Steve’s specialty is personal development – I don’t believe he is a Graphologist.

But all that being said, the following is the conclusion that I found to be of particular interest:

Handwriting Analysis promotes Personal Development

The Benefits of Graphology in the Classroom

Written by Sandra Fisher. Posted in How to Learn Graphology

Graphology in the ClassroomDo you remember how you were first taught handwriting?

I do.  No matter how hard I tried I couldn’t form those beautiful, even letters as I was supposed to.

But I did manage to produce my own version of handwriting that became the teacher’s much-used example of how not to write!

Considering how children are taught to copy their teachers exactly, isn’t it strange how quickly they develop their own distinctive ways of writing? Same classroom, same teacher but look at the huge variety of handwriting styles that emerge!

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