August 13, 2019 9

Learn the Basics of Handwriting Analysis : Understand Writing Strokes in Handwriting Analysis

Learn the Basics of Handwriting Analysis : Understand Writing Strokes in Handwriting Analysis


Hi, I am Carmen Lynne, with Expert Village.
So now we are going to talk about beginning strokes and ending strokes and those are the
little strokes, you make on the small letters, which I am going to show you right here. So
we are going to be talking about beginning and ending strokes, so the beginning stroke
would be, say for example, this word here, you see how there is no beginning stroke on
this d. I started the d over here and I just formed the d, that means some body who just
jumps right in and starts going on a project. Now if I were to form this d by going like
this, you see how there is a stroke, before, so this is a person who likes to maybe think
and plan a little bit before they start a project. Ok, so ending strokes indicates your
level of follow through, so you take the letter e, that would be an average amount of follow
through, now say for example, the e, that you didn’t quite finish it, you see, how that
isn’t quite finished there, that lack of follow through, is somebody who is hesitant to follow
things through. Ok, or you could have somebody who does a very long ending stroke, like that,
and that would be somebody who really has good follow through, that maybe has some lofty
ideals and some things that they want to do.

9 Replies to “Learn the Basics of Handwriting Analysis : Understand Writing Strokes in Handwriting Analysis”

  • Ray Soon says:

    HAHAHAHAHA SAME!!! OMG!!!

  • Jim B says:

    That argument makes no sense!

    Your comparison with trying to analyse the writing of accident or stroke victims is like saying:

    "We can never tell anything from people's body language, as if someone's paralysed from the neck down then it can no longer apply"

    Do you think that's a good argument?

    Just because you can find instances where something can't apply, does that mean it can never apply at all? That's what you're saying.

  • Jim B says:

    !!!

    Body language is based on the premise that feelings affect physical posture.

    The two things would? therefore be linked in the brain. So, if you had a stroke and or were in a car crash or something that caused brain damage that caused the loss of ability to move your body, your feelings would have to show a change as well, and vice versa.

    The fact we know that people can lose the ability to move without an emotional change proves the two are NOT linked.

    Good logic? It's your own

  • Jim B says:

    Why is it different in a way that is signficant?

    The point was is that we know that one can physically convey emotional states. Just because this doesn't ALWAYS apply, that doesn't mean that it NEVER applies – it just means that you have found exceptions.

    Similarly, there is no logic in saying 'I have found an exception where due to some (dramatic) physical change, writing analysis couldn't apply, and that means it can never apply at all in any instance!'

    It's a simple point.

  • Rossdhu16 says:

    No, no, no. on beginning strokes. Following through strokes are the crossing of the T's , where and how far. I do not know where you received you training.

  • ObeyBunny says:

    I can't see anything beyond that huge caption box. Can you please re-edit your video so that the text box only appears for a few seconds at either the begining or the end of the video?

    thanks.

  • robbiedaug says:

    STUPID CAMERA ANGLE

  • Xarre S. says:

    It says "…has many lofty ideas and things they want to do" not what they just did or never did. You probably misunderstood. xD

  • Tanisha Agarwal says:

    what about people who make strokes only in certain letters?

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