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So, how does NGT work?


During the NGT process, your subconscious shows me what is happening in your world. More than that, it tells me what your life has been like since birth and how traumatic or otherwise notable other people, places, events, and situations have affected your mind.


Your brain perceives handwriting as a language that is both written and spoken. The #1 activity that fires up the most brain neurons is language, and #2 is the act of handwriting. Your brain also identifies your handwriting as a smorgasbord of symbols that only the physical act of writing can comprehend. Just like exercises for your physical body, handwriting forms specific graphological changes that are exercises for your mind and subconscious.


If you enjoy journaling, you may not be aware of creating unhealthy letter shapes as you write. Without this knowledge, only so much “therapy” may be achieved through journaling.


However, specifically changing your letter shapes, including those suggested during the NGT process, takes journaling to a whole new level. You see, by forming specific graphological changes tailored to your unique personality, you are


·      Opening your inner wisdom

·      Cleansing emotional blocks

·      Producing or furthering radical change from the subconscious to the conscious (and superconscious)

·      Becoming free from confusion and doubt

·      Gaining clarity

·      Discovering your passions and purpose

·      Journeying from the “old you” to the “new you,” which has a robust ethereal component


You know, handwriting is much more than pen and paper and involves much more than simply writing stuff down. It is a revolution of yourself, an inspiration acquired by releasing doubts and fears so that you can shine. Writing to enhance your life somehow is an act of self-love, a safe place to get to know yourself and discover who you are. Many lose their power by purely living in a confusing world that infiltrates their minds with the status quo, social expectations, judgments, false beliefs, and more.


The act of handwriting releases your in-depth answers within your subconscious and allows you to connect and bond with your inner self (aka inner child) in a way never before attempted or accomplished.


When we learn to write cursive as children, we build empathy. Why, or perhaps how? Because the first letter on the paper represents you. The following letter represents other people. The same goes for the first and following words. So, when you connect letters, you relate to other people. Even if we haven’t written in cursive since 6th grade, the key is that we learned, connected, and therefore built empathy.


Empathy is quickly becoming a thing of the past with our youth.


By not teaching proper handwriting styles in schools, we are taking away 

a significant amount of the ability for kids to develop empathy, the reason being;

when you write, signals are transmitted between your brain and hand through

the brain stem, into the spinal column, along the central nervous system, and

into your muscles. This is what enables you to pick up your pen and write.

Therefore, when you form specific and strategic graphological changes, you are

sending new signals in reverse… from the pen back to the brain with new

instructions until the changes become habitual.


Therefore, there is a close connection between what we tell

ourselves and how we feel – and what we believe our reality to be.  

It is important to realize that every strategic handwriting change has a core deliberated message integrated into the exercise. Again, these flow from pen to hand to brain and back, which then become internalized

and integrated into a new belief pattern, thereby reprogramming the brain’s neurological connections.


In other words, just as taking notes in class helps us remember the information better, so does the brain recall handwriting changes in much the same way.


So, once your handwriting changes past the state of conscious application and imitation, it will become automatic and habitual.  I know “changing handwriting to effect behavioral changes” sounds too simple to be true theoretically. However, in application, it is deeply profound and requires strong self-commitment.




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