Question of the day

handwritingDo you like your handwriting?  Besides your own, who’s do you really like?

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14 Responses to Question of the day

  1. Doraz says:

    Well Joy, I think my handwriting is just fine. I have learned to perfect it to where I can read it! I love one of my teacher friend’s handwriting. It is so perfect! No wonder she is a teacher and I am not!

  2. Joy says:

    I really do like my handwriting. I think it’s because I like to write. My son Jason’s is really nice. He likes to play around with pens too. He can do beautiful calligraphy. My favorite woman’s is my Aunt Jo-Ann’s. I LOVE hers. It’s feminine and very smooth.

  3. SKL says:

    My handwriting kinda sucks, and it runs in the family. If I have to write legibly in longhand, I have to hold the paper at a 90 degree angle or nobody will be able to read it. Sometimes I can’t even read my own notes.

  4. javajunkee says:

    if I force myself I can write kind of cool. In high school I was one of those girls that wrote with a backwards slant cuz it pissed the teachers off.

    there was a girl I worked with that had the coolest handwritting I have ever seen. I tried to copy it but I don’t think it can be done. She makes it look so easy and it’s not.

  5. SanityFound says:

    These days I don’t really get to see others handwriting styles, people know mine but not I theirs lol.

    Mine changes every day as well, it is very mood reliant and time constrained as well. Normally though when I don’t shake nor am I rushed its flowing and my calligraphic pen comes out lol

  6. nikki says:

    Mine is okay I guess. I have a few different ways I write, it changes from day to day to day too. Jason’s is my favorite. It’s unique and very neat. He loves to write too, he does all the writing in the office at work. Their message board and all the labels you can tell are done by him. He takes great pride in that!

  7. Joy says:

    When Jason was little I could buy him a pack of paper and a new set of pens and wouldn’t have to worry about him for hours.

  8. Just a Mom says:

    My handwriting stinks! I was supposed to be a lefty but my kindergarten teacher forced me to learn how to write right handed.
    I kid you not: When my oldest was in kindergarten I went in for a conference and the teacher asked me to write something down on a piece of paper. I handed her the paper and she asked me to please not help my daughter with her handwriting any more! 🙂

    I loved my mom’s handwriting. She had her own style. She would write half cursive half print. It looked very classic to me.

  9. Sue says:

    I don’t like my handwriting. It’s not messy, but it’s not pretty either. No one’s handwriting sticks out in my mind that I love, but I can tell you I can’t stand my husband’s handwriting!

  10. Joy says:

    God I love him but Toby has the “Erickson” handwriting. I can’t read Paul’s very easily either!!! They all write alike!

  11. mssc54 says:

    I really do like my own handwriting. I print all the time and make my “a”s and “t”s just like the look when typewritten.

    My Mrs. has wonderful handwriting too! I’m liking most everything about her these days!! 😉

  12. Morocco says:

    Yes, I do like my handwriting. I am often told how pretty it is. Now my mother had a uniquely beautiful style of writing. It was very clean yet ornate. I also like the handwriting of the teacher whom I student taught under. Almost everything she wrote was written in calligraphy–it was stunning.

  13. SKL says:

    Has anyone else noticed that you can have your parents’ handwriting even though they didn’t teach you to write? When I noticed this, I found it really freaky. Wouldn’t you think that you’d write however your teachers taught you? How is it that my writing looks more like my grandmother’s than anyone I went to school with? And I never even saw Grandmas’ handwriting until I was an adult.

  14. Andrew Cosgrove says:

    Perhaps the most powerful yet most overlooked advantage of a computer in developing writing skills is as a glorified typewriter. It allows an approach to teaching writing that is impossible with a pencil and paper, and may have its greatest impact in the earlier years of school.This is the first of a series of articles to explore the introduction of laptop computers in a kindergarten class.

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