Do you fight a lot with parents? Use graphology to make peace

March 26, 2012
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Do you often lose your cool with your parents and hurt them with words? It could be because of a hidden anger against parents. Check your handwriting and find out how to make peace with them with handwriting analysis…

In 2006, almost every day on my way to work by local train, I saw two men board my compartment. Their height, looks and my intuitions told me they are father and son. I noticed that after getting into the compartment, they invariably moved in two different directions of the coach to sit. Even when there was an empty seat next to the father, the 24-something son made  it a point to sit away from him, preferably in another section.

In the past several months of my commuting on the route, I never heard or saw them talking to each other. After a few stations, they used to quietly get off and walk away.

I don’t know whether the two chose to be distant because one could’t stand the body odour of the other, but their behaviour matched that of many a father and son who don’t get along well, disagree more often than not and get into fierce altercations.

For many people, the differences with parents exist only at verbal level, but some get violent with them and don’t desist from torturing them mentally and physically without any remorse. We’ll call them scoundrels and abandon them right here.

Now, returning to fights with parents. Many of you may recollect how you snub your parents recently while trying to prove that you are right. But in the next few minutes, you regret being harsh and callous with them. Very much like my friend who once told me:

“Vishwas, I feel very bad after I snub my parents. I realise I shouldn’t have snapped at them. They’re old and they give me that helpless look when I say hurtful things. But they say something and then I can’t help being spiteful…”

In handwriting analysis, a writer’s relations with parents are seen in personal pronoun I (PPI). People, who write PPIs as listed in pic A (there are several more varieties), feel resentful against their parents. Usually, some bad experiences in childhood cause a subconscious bitterness against parents.

The reasons behind parental angst may be valid. Nonetheless, it’s better to forget the past to smoothen your present. And to those who are willing to improve their relations with parents, graphotherapy offers a few solutions. The easiest one is: print your PPI (pic B). It’ll diminish the rancour you have been harbouring against them.

So, hurry up! You never know when they’re gone for good and then maybe you’ll regret you didn’t have the last chance to say that one word to them: sorry.

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  • Pankaj Saxena

    A very valid point and equally beautiful phrasing of the sentence, “…not seen most parents please their own parents.”
    The stubbornness does not take sides with either parents or children. It’s a trait of human behaviour and can show its ugly head in any individual and this alone is enough to create the rift between any relationship.

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