There are three zones to examine in handwriting. These zones reflect imagination and desires.

The upper zone reveals intellectual thought, abstract thinking, daydreaming, psychic abilities, and imagination. The upper zone indicates philosophical imagination.

The middle zone deals with the day to day aspects of life, like home, family, paying the bills, work and social concerns. The middle zone points to our approach to daily life.

The lower zone emphasizes physical and material drives such as physical abilities, sex drive, appetite, and the desire for material wealth. The lower zone reveals activities essential to survival.

Concerns in all areas.

Intellectual thinker

Day to day concerns.

Physical and material drives.

This information provides us with another key to the writer's personality. The zones indicate three different areas of thought and are dependent on emotional energy (pressure or force applied while writing), as well as how much or how hard the writer concentrates in these areas.

Look at the "l" in log. Consider the baseline reality. When the writer left the baseline (reality ), he went the upper zone, grasped an idea, and returned to reality. There are many things realized in the upper zone-- ambition, goals, philosophical and abstract thinking and daydreaming. Now imagine this "l" written just as high but having a thinner loop. This writer is considered a quick thinker. The writer with the fatter loop is a slower methodical thinker, but when he was in the upper zone he stayed longer, realizing more, which tends to make him more creative.

Now look at the "o." The "o" is in the mid zone which concerns daily activities. If the "o" was written thin ( not round but skinny), the writer would be narrow minded. If mid zone letters are very fat the writer worries too much.

Now, observe the lower loop in "g". Lower loop letters concern desires for material wealth, sex, appetite, and physical drives. This works the same as upper loops-- the fatter the loop, the more the desire. The thinner the loop, the less the desire. Lower loop letters ( y g p f) indicate desires in different areas. The "y" represents sex drive and money. The "g" (gregarious), socializing and sexual fantasy. The "p" (physical), a fat "p" loop points to someone who does not mind hard work.

Putting it all Together

Using what we have learned so far we can analyze Bill Clinton's handwriting.

The pressure is very heavy. This usually indicates greater accomplishments. Heavy pressure writers' emotions are very strong and long lasting. Bill may be inclined to hold grudges and he will not quickly forget the actions of his friends or enemies. His pressure will amplify all other traits found in his writing.

The slant is vertical. He tries not to show his emotions. He makes decisions based on logic, not emotions (his head rules his heart). Anyone who holds back their emotions makes a conscious effort to do so, causing a certain amount of stress and inner turmoil. Bill's baseline is also very straight, indicating even more control over his emotions. These emotions buildup over time and have to be released.

Bill concentrates on the middle zone (daily activities, running the country, etc.), and the lower zone (desire for material wealth, sex drive, etc.). There is not much going on in the upper zone at all ( Bill has advisors to do his thinking for him).

Clinton's handwriting is smaller than normal, giving him the ability to concentrate. His lower loops are quite large compared to the size of the rest of his script. If you look closely, you will see the lower loops in his g's, p's y's are very fat and are magnified by his deep emotions.

Bill is under emotional pressure and he has to release some steam from time to time. He releases some of this physical desire by running two or three miles, and then stops and has a couple of Big Mac's. But there is the strong sex drive. How does he relieve that?

In the next article we will examine these lower zone traits further. You'll find out how to pick a good lover, and also a lover that is compatible to you.


Handwriting Analysis- part 1

Handwriting Analysis- part 2