The written specimen
portrays personality descriptions and behavior predictions. The
following comments include limitations and unique situations:
specimen cannot explain the "why" or give the past
root-cause for a particular action or condition.
agraphia, degraded or "bad" penmanship, is a result
of physiological and psychological causes, negative comments
on the quality of penmanship are unnecessary and subjective.
text content is irrelevant to the character analysis and is not
utilized by the handwriting analyst.
writing is a repetitive act that can be used to modify personality
by suggesting behavioral traits, but must be performed with great
care. Practicing a particular written pattern for twenty minutes
each day for thirty days to alter behavior should be carefully
is therapeutic value when a writer destroys a written specimen
containing emotionally charged issues.
teenager's writing tends to be inconsistent from moment to moment.
unique situation is left-handed children being taught and forced
to write with their right hand. As adults when asked to write
with their left hand, they appear to temporarily regress to a
modified childhood personality similar to the rare Split Personality
trait as defined by Handwritingpro.
writing is dependent upon the affects of drugs, disease, situation
anxiety, menstruation, electric shock treatment, traumatic experiences,
maturity, hypnosis, and fatigue. These conditions modify personality.
cannot identify the medical problem affecting the physiological
function though Handwritingpro's traits of involuntary hesitation,
physiological decay and degenerative exhaustion indicate a medical
condition affecting physiological energy flow and vitality.
writing is independent of your background and physical appearance.
Handwriting does not give causality information on gender, religion,
race, color, creed, age, handicap (e.g., sensory, manual, or
speaking disability), political leaning, cultural influences,
physical strength, natural origin, physical beauty, social economic
background, educational qualifications, group status, and financial
status. Statistical correlations have yielded various degrees
of success and/or failure. Federal District Court-United States
v. Hazelwood School District (1976) indicated handwriting analysis
meets Equal Employment Opportunity Commission, EEOC, (Title VII
of the 1964 Civil Rights Act) requirements as non-discriminatory.
But, the EEOC legal counsel in 2001 indicated that there has
been no case based on handwriting that discriminate against an
individual's race, sex, color, national origin, age and disability.