Certified Graphoanalyst, David J. DeWitt , will lecture to the Agency on Aging in coordination with the Hamden Miller Senior Center, on May 23, 2019 at 2-4 pm, at the Thornton Wilder Auditorium, 2901 Dixwell Ave., Hamden, CT. The talk is opened to the public. Please come join me as I explain to the audience how they can get a grasp on the fundamental rules of handwriting analysis and find out about themselves and others. Also, learn that your handwriting is a mirror of yourself and is a product of your mental capacity, like a photograph, at a specific moment in time, your handwriting will reveal how you think, feel and act. No matter how you are taught to write at school, your handwriting will eventually take on your own personal style and become a unique guide to your personality and character.
Psychologists consider handwriting as a graphic movement that reveals your physical, mental and emotional state at the time of the writing. Handwriting is considered brainwriting; our brain prints or writing that reveals who we are and how we think, feel, and behave. And, like our fingerprints, they remain uniquely our own forever.
I will be stressing that cursive handwriting be brought back into our school systems, because handwriting is a complex skill that involves both cognitive and fine motor skills. For many years I have been talking to high schools students and advocating handwriting as an important skill in learning that can influence students’ reading, writing, language use, and critical thinking. Students without consistent exposure to handwriting are more likely to have problems retrieving letters from memory; spelling accurately; extracting meaning from text or writing compositions. Learning to write with cursive rhythm tends to lend a degree of consistency to the personality and helps establish a steady work discipline in reaching one’s goal.
Registration is required and can be done by contacting:…Suzanne Burbage (203)287-2547 or firstname.lastname@example.org at the Miller Senior Center or Cherie Strucaly at the Agency on Aging (203)752-3059 ext 2907 or email@example.com