Wednesday, July 26, 2017

Can You Spot Guilt in Handwriting?

March 12, 2010 by Jeanne Vandermeer  
Filed under Handwriting 101

What you have done that you feel guilty about?  It’s easy to spot the trait of guilt if you have the right handwriting sample.  Don’t freak out yet, we’ll talk about how to address guilt in a minute.

Ask yourself, “What am I doing and thinking that is the result of unresolved guilt?”  Perhaps your career or your relationships are suffering and you don’t know why.  You’ve tried everything you can do to “fix” the circumstances in your life, but still, you’re mystified and confused as to why you are not more successful.  So many people don’t realize that unresolved guilt can hold them back from the true happiness and success they want and deserve.

What does guilt look like in handwriting?  It is a combination of strokes and traits that shows up in the writing. The small letter “t” is most common stroke where it shows up, although it can occur almost anywhere in the writing where the stroke turns back on itself and goes backwards, like the t-bar, or an ending stroke of a letter like “p” or “g”.

Whenever guilt enters the mindset, it stops progress.  Here are a few steps you can take to help rid yourself of limiting beliefs:

  • Realize that you are responsible for your own thoughts. You, and only you, have control over what you think, how you react to situations, and what impact the past has on your thinking
  • Make a commitment to block or stop negative thoughts about yourself. When negative thoughts start to creep in, tell yourself something positive about yourself.  You have to do the work, only you can change this pattern of thinking.
  • Thoughts are powerful, what you think about manifests in your life. If you continually think, “I’m not good enough, I can’t do that.” Your subconscious will take that as a command and make it come true.  On the other hand, if you change that thought simply to “I am good enough, I can do that!” you will find opportunities begin to present themselves; you have new ideas and a renewed interest in changing your circumstances.
  • Stop over-analyzing the situation. Sometimes our thinking goes around in circles so much we lost sight of the real issue.  Trust that you are doing the best you can and acknowledge yourself for that.
  • Follow through. What good does it do to start the engine of your car, and then leave it running parked in the driveway?  Good intentions don’t get you where you want to go, but action does!  Action overcomes fear.  Action overcomes doubt.  Action opens the door to new possibilities.
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