How to Change Your Handwriting in 10 Steps or Less ...

You can change your handwriting, even if you've disliked it for years!

If you're unhappy with your handwriting, you've picked up some bad habits. So you're probably thinking it will take lots of practice to improve.

Discover right now what little effort is needed to get the results you want!

You can fix your bad habits in a fraction of the time it took to get them. You'll notice positive results immediately as you replace those bad habits with good ones!

The handwriting help here is quicker than other methods for 2 reasons

One, it's more effective because it's customized. It takes a long time to get results with other methods because they treat everyone the same. Here, you'll be able to target just the things you need to change!

Two, you will only take the most effective steps. You'll use unique habit forming methods to make the changes that will move the needle on your skills. Why waste time doing exercises that don't work or don't matter?

Before you begin, I must warn you!

You'll find a lot of information here. In fact, you'll find everything you need to improve your handwriting, and it's all free!

However, it will take time for you to go through and learn everything you might want to learn. So if you're in a hurry, I've got an even quicker solution for you.

The Wordskillz™ Complete Handwriting Course© can give you the handwriting you've always wanted in just an hour. It is:

  • ALMOST FREE!
  • Currently on SALE!
  • Fully GUARANTEED!

When you take the WORDSKILLZ™ COMPLETE HANDWRITING COURSE© you'll make the best use of your time. That's because, you'll work on several areas of your handwriting at once. You'll improve them all simultaneously!

The course makes it dead simple to implement changes and make them stick.

Want better handwriting more quickly and easily? Take the Course ...

Check it out HERE!

This course was designed just for you!

... if you've been writing for years but you've never liked your handwriting

You'll put a permanent patch on any problems,

and build lifetime habits in no time at all.

Here is what Lindsay B. had to say about her success with the course ...

I just wanted to say how much your course on learning to change my handwriting has really helped me. I have tried books on handwriting, I have watched videos etc. The tips and tricks you have provided have been the only thing that has helped me to improve my chicken scratch! My handwriting has bothered me for years. I didn’t think at 35 I would ever be able to change my handwriting. Thank you so much. -  Lindsay B!

Take the WORDSKILLZ™ COMPLETE HANDWRITING COURSE© if you want to form habits that will last.

Why is this course so effective? You will use unique steps to train your brain and create muscle memory. Because of course, when you're writing, you want to focus your attention on the content of your writing, not the form it takes. And it's very difficult, if not impossible, to focus on both at once. The course will make handwriting changes automatic. You'll see the changes you want to see in less time with less effort, and you'll find you couldn't slip back into your old ways even if you wanted to! Get the handwriting course while it's on sale!

If you'd prefer to use the free help, let's get started …

Here's what you'll do …

  • Make a handwriting sample
  • Answer the 1st question
  • If you answer 'yes', go on to the next one
  • If you answer 'no', stop
  • Use the new tips and tricks
  • Give yourself time to make your new habit stick

NOTE:These days we're busier and more distracted than ever. And of course, you need single-minded focus for any new learning to stick. So don't overload your brain. I recommend you only make one change to your handwriting per day.

Avoid overwhelm to ensure success!

We'll cover 7 parts of handwriting beginning with the most important ones!

There are 7 different things you'll want to consider, and 10 different aspects. Think of these 10 as a checklist. You probably won't need to make 10 different changes. However, I've given you the complete list so you can discover what changes apply to you.

All 7 parts are important, but some are more important than others. The biggest pieces in the pie chart will make the biggest difference to your handwriting style.

MAKE A HANDWRITING SAMPLE!

Before you answer your first question ...

Make a sample of your normal everyday handwriting:

  1. Use lined paper (or draw lines for your sentences), and a pen
  2. Write the following sentences on 2 lines, one directly over the other:

The quick brown fox jumps over the lazy dog.
The five boxing wizards jump quickly.

Now let's get started ...

Your 10 answers will show what’s working, what isn't, and what needs to change.

SPECIAL NOTE: If you really want to know how to change your handwriting ...

don't pick and choose! Be sure to answer all questions in the order given.

Changing letter SHAPE is the most useful thing you can do to change your handwriting!

Your letters will be the correct shape if they are similar to letters you see every day.
Like common fonts, they'll be both uniform and easy to read.

Note: With the 'shape' questions #1, #2 and #3, we'll look at individual letters, not at any lines you use to join letters. We'll look at joining letters in Question #10

QUESTION #1 - Are you using lower case and upper case (capital) letters correctly?

Capital letters are used at the beginning of sentences, and certain names. They can also be used for emphasis, for example in titles, but it's not a good idea to use them exclusively.

IF YOU WRITE LIKE THIS, instead of writing like this, your letters are not easy to recognize!

If you write using all capital letters, read the following before you continue with the questions …

Blue arrow pointing down

QUICK FIX - Switch to using lower case letters most of the time

Capital letters act as useful signals, but when they are used exclusively, these very useful signals are lost!

3 More good reasons not to use capital letters exclusively:

  1. Upper case (capital) letters are not seen as often as lower case letters. As a result, they take more time to recognize and read
  2. Because they make words look quite different, words written in capital letters can't help reinforce your learning when you're trying to improve skills like spelling, and reading
  3. It takes longer to write using these letters. They are larger, you lift your pen more often when writing them, and they're difficult to link to other letters

Below you'll find the help you need to switch to using lower case letters ...

STEP 1 - Review when to Use Capital Letters ...

You can probably remember the pronoun 'I' is always written with a capital letter, and that the first letter of the first word in every sentence is also capitalized. These are some of the first things we learn. Most people also know that proper nouns should be capitalized. However, not everyone knows, or can remember, what proper nouns are! Click on the link below if you'd like to do a quick review of proper nouns and other uses for capital letters.

Let's do a quick review … +

Think of it this way, names of specific people, places and things are proper nouns. General or common nouns like school, province, country, mountain, and ocean, are not proper nouns and not capitalized. But specific names like Brown Elementary,  British Columbia, Canada, Mount McKinley, and the Pacific Ocean, are proper nouns and must be capitalized. Even names of specific regions and specific buildings are capitalized such as the B.C. Interior, the Pacific Northwest, the Houses of Parliament.

There are many other instances where capital, or upper case, letters are required. There are so many in fact, you may have forgotten some. So I've listed 6 significant ones below:

  1. Words derived from common nouns are also capitalized. For example, Canadian comes from Canada, so it is capitalized
  2. The first word in quotations. For example, Shakespeare's famous words, 'To be or not to be'.
  3. A title for a person, if it is given with their name, or instead of their name, is always capitalized. For example, Prime Minister Trudeau. [But not, the prime minister of Canada is …]
  4. When you're writing a letter, the salutation and first word of a closing are capitalized. For example, you might right, Dear Mr. Smith … Sincerely, Janet
  5. Titles of books and movies, magazines, works of art etc. are capitalized. However, less significant words in names and titles are not capitalized. Prepositions like 'of', conjunctions like 'and', and articles like 'the' will not begin with upper case letters, as in for example, 'The Agony and the Ecstasy'.
  6. Letters in abbreviations and acronyms, or at least the first letters, are often capitalized. For example, B.C. for British Columbia, P.S. for post script, and Tbsp. for tablespoon. However, teaspoon is abbreviated as tsp. and road becomes Rd.

Upper case letters are very useful at indicating things like the beginning of sentences, and proper nouns. So it's important they are reserved for those special uses. Of course they can still be used to make titles and certain words stand out. But they mustn't be overused. Otherwise, the very useful jobs they perform will get lost in the clutter.

STEP 2 - Take the Wordskillz™ Complete Handwriting Course©. You'll use a simple saying to help you use the correct letter form, and you'll find it easy to switch from using upper case to lower case letters

QUESTION #2 - Are you careful not to reverse letters?

When you substitute a mirror image letter for your intended letter, words become very challenging to read.

The most commonly reversed letters are  b and d. A couple of less common side-by-side reversals are p and q, and z and s. An upside-down reversal is m for w, or vice versa.

Image of reversed letters separated by mirrors: b and d, w and m, s and z, p and q

If you want to stop reversing letters, read below before you continue …

image of blue arrow pointing down to place where you change your handwriting

QUICK FIX - Avoid reversed letters by using your arm and a special phrase (said out loud).

The best way to avoid letter reversals is to apply a memory aid as you write.

When you practice letters in the Wordskillz™ Complete Handwriting Course©, you use a special saying to guide your hand and cement your new habits.

Take the course. Or, practice writing lower case letters and while you write each one a few times, describe what you're doing out loud. For example, if you were writing the letter 'a', you could say, "Go around, up and down."

NOTE: Consider 'finger-writing' the letter in the air while saying the phrase, before you write the letter with a pen.

NOTE: Our brains have got used to seeing the letters we read most often, the ones in books and magazines,

and on signs and screens.

When your handwriting is different from common fonts you see every day, it's far more difficult to read.

Think of it this way …

Handwriting fonts, like the ones below, look as if their letters are wearing a disguise! When you view these less common fonts, reading skills you've developed aren't as useful. This slows your reading speed, and makes it hard for you to take in and remember what you've been reading.

If letters are confusing, you have to put more energy into the process of reading and writing. So you have less brain power left over to think about what you're reading and writing. Your ability to learn and remember words and ideas is reduced!

3 letters disguised to look like 3 wizards with glasses, beards and hats

QUESTION #3 - Does your handwriting look like the print you read every day?

If your letters don't resemble common print (typeface), and aren't uniform, your words can be unnecessarily difficult for you and others to read.

The letters of common fonts have a consistent, recognizable shape.

But there is more to it than that ...

The letters of common fonts are more rounded than the letters we're used to writing. In fact, because of the ways we were taught to write, we can find it impossible to make our letters consistently rounded.

Not any more ...

If your letters aren't like the print you read every day, and you want handwriting that's always neat ... 

Learn the Wordskillz™ Analog Clock Trick and discover how to change your handwriting

before you continue …

Blue arrow pointing down to where you can learn to change your handwriting

QUICK FIX - Use the Analog Clock Trick to start letters in the right place and in the right way.

The 'Analog Clock Trick' will magically give your letters a consistent, rounded shape that is most like the fonts you read every day. When you use it, your handwriting will be much easier to read.

In fact, you can use it to learn how to change your handwriting into a font!

CLICK on the button, and learn how to write neatly using a simple trick!

Neat Handwriting Trick

QUESTION #4 - Are your letters the correct height?

Changing Letter SIZE is the 2nd most useful thing you can do to change your handwriting

Your letters are the correct size if:

  1. The ratio between 'long' and 'short' letters, and 'narrow' and 'wide' letters, is correct
  2. Letters rest on the base line and don't reach all the way to (or past) the lines above or below that base line

NOTE: Both questions #4, #5 have to do with letter size. Question #4 deals with height, and Question #5 deals with width.

BEFORE YOU BEGIN, add some lines to your writing sample:

  1. Did you use unlined paper for your sample? Use a ruler to make it look as if you'd written on lined paper.
  2. Make two new lines that run along the top of your short letters so you can make a comparison.

Your tall letters should be approximately twice the size of your short letters, and none of your letters should take up all the space between lines.

Are the following 14 short letters taking up about 1/3 of the space between the lines?

a, c, e, i, m, n, o, r, s, u, v, w, x and z

Do the following 7 tall letters appear twice as long as the short letters above, and take up about 2/3 of the space between the lines?

b, d, f, h, k, l, t

Do the following 5 tall letters appear twice as long as the short letters above and take up about 1/3 of the space above the baseline and 1/3 of the space below?

g, j, p, q, y

When the tops and tails of letters are too short (in relation to the letter body) those letters can be mistaken for other letters.

See the illustration to the right >>>

The tops and tails of letters should not stretch to lines above and below. If they do, they can overlap letters written on other lines. This will make both lines of words more difficult to read.

See the illustration to the right >>>

Remember the lines we were given to practice handwriting?

They looked like the ones in the image above. Note how the letters in the red circle overlap.

I've you've had trouble making your letters the right size, maybe it's the way you were taught!

If you want to improve your letter height, read below before you continue … 

Blue arrow pointing down to where you can change your handwriting by improving letter size

QUICK FIX - Divide the space between lines into thirds, not halves.

Use about 1/3 or 2/3rds of the space available for each letter.

NOTE: The quick fixes are relevant even if you never use lined paper. Just imagine the lines and spaces you need, and this will improve your writing by creating symmetry and more blank space.

If you'd like to improve the height of your letters, use the  Wordskillz™ Complete Handwriting Course© with its special lined paper to magically solve any problems!

You won't need to do any extra practice, just use extra sheets of this specially lined paper for a week or so and you'll easily form a habit of making your letters the correct height.

Note: If your letters don't all sit on the baseline, your letter height may appear out of whack when the letters are actually the correct height just jumping out of place! You'll learn how to keep letters and words lined up when we consider letter slope.

QUESTION #5 - Are your letters the correct width?

Your letters will be easier to recognize and read if they have 3 distinct widths:

# 1  - Is a straight line

# 2  - A square, and also a tall narrow rectangle

# 3 - A short wide rectangle

2 words, dog and jump, showing some letters in boxes and rectangles

In order to determine correct letter width, it's helpful to think of letters as occupying 4 different shapes. They can either fit into:

a. A line: i, l
b. Boxes: a, c, e, n, o, r, s, u, v, x, z
c. Tall narrow rectangles: b, d, f, g, h, j, k, p, q, t, y
d. Low wide rectangles: m, w

Letters that are as wide as the fonts we are used to reading every day, are far more readable than letters that are more squished! The rounder your letters, the better.

In addition, when letters like 'm', and 'w' are squished, they can be confused with the letters 'n' and 'v' that are only half as wide. Make sure the letter 'm' is almost twice as wide as the letter 'n', and the letter 'w' is almost twice as wide as the letter 'v'.

Shows an n on m, and v on w to compare these letter widths

To improve your letter width, read below before you continue …

blue arrow pointing down to where you can change your handwriting

QUICK FIX - To create the best letter width, consider the shape the letter fits inside

Letters fit into 3 shapes: lines, squares, and rectangles.

Rectangles can be either tall or wide, and sit on the baseline or fall below it. 

If you'd like to improve the width of your letters, use the  Wordskillz™ Complete Handwriting Course© with its special lined paper and letter shapes to trace. These will magically solve any problems!

QUESTION #6 - Do your letters have no slant? Just a slight slant? Do they all slant the same way?

Changing letter SLANT is the 3rd most important thing you can do to change your handwriting!

When your letters are slanted uniformly, and slanted only slightly or not at all, words are easy to recognize and sentences are much easier to read. Your letters have the correct slant if they are all straight up and down, or slightly slanted, and all slanted the same way.

The slant of your letters has a big impact on their readability.

image of lines slanting too far to the right and too far to the left

To improve the slant of letters and words, read below before you continue …

blue arrow pointing down to where you can change your handwriting

QUICK FIX - The easiest way to make your letter slope consistent is not to slope your letters at all!

When you take the  Wordskillz™ Complete Handwriting Course© you learn to use a style of lettering just like the fonts you read ever day. And just like the fonts you read every day, this style of lettering has no slant!

QUESTION #7 - Is your letter spacing the right width, and uniform?

                                 Is your word spacing the right width, and uniform?

Changing Letter SPACE is the 4th most important thing you can do to change your handwriting!

Some people believe that improving the amount of space between letters and words is just as important as improving shape! If your letters overlap, or words appear too cramped, your writing will be difficult to read. Well spaced letters and words are readable at a glance.

Your letter spacing is correct if no letters overlap within words, and letters are spaced the same width apart. The space between letters should be about the same width as half of the letter 'o'.

Your word spacing is correct if no words overlap, and words are spaced the same width apart. The space between words should be about the same width as the letter 'o'.

NOTE: You'll find that handwriting requires a larger space between letters and words than published fonts.

red arrow pointing to half a circle showing width between letters
red arrow pointing to an 'o' showing the width between words

To improve the spacing between letters and words, read below before you continue …

blue arrow pointing down to where you can change letter spacing

QUICK FIX - make the space between letters and words a consistent, correct width

Make the spaces between letters about as wide as half of the letter 'o'

Make the spaces between words about as wide as the width of the letter 'o'.

When you take the  Wordskillz™ Complete Handwriting Course© you practice letters, words and sentences, using guides that help you maintain and learn proper letter spacing.

QUESTION #8Are your letters easy to recognize because you remember silly details?

Changing SILLY DETAILS is the 5th most important thing you can do to change your handwriting!

Letter details are something you'll want to consider alongside letter shape. That's because silly details are also very important when it comes to making letters easy to recognize and easy to tell apart from one another.

In fact, silly details aren't silly at all!
I used that name to help you remember all 7 S's for better handwriting: Shape, Size, Space, Slant, Silly Details, Slope and Speed

So what are these silly details?

  • Unique features like dots on the letters i and j, and crosses on t's and f's
  • Mistakes to avoid like loops that are left open on letters like: a, b, d, e, g, o, p, and q
  • Things to avoid like lines that don't connect on letters like: k, v, w, y, and x
  • Mistakes to avoid like curves that don't connect on letters like: m, n and r
  • Special features like tips and tails on letters like: b, d, f, g, h, j, k, q, and y
  • Defining features like lines on letters like: l, a, b, d and curves on letters like: c

Do the following to get 'silly details' right:

  • Close loops on letters that have circles
  • Join up lines that need to be joined
  • Make curved lines curvy and straight lines straight
  • Put dots over your i's and j's
  • Put crosses on your t's and f's

If 'silly details' are missing, the coloured letters

in the diagram to the left can easily be confused

with the black letters they cover >>>

To improve your use of 'silly details', read below before you continue …

Blue arrow pointing down to where you can change your handwriting by improving silly details

QUICK FIX -  Include 'silly details' as you write each letter. Don't wait until you've written a word. 

As you write, pay attention to the details that make letters stand out

For example, close loops to make letters easy to recognize. Check the image to the right to see how a's and o's can look like c's and u's unless you're careful. >>>

image of  a handwriting font showing letters like 'o' and 'a' that don't close at the top

Dot your i's and j's, cross your t's and f's as soon as you write the letter in question.[If you wait until you've finished writing the word, you might forget!]

Yes, you'll write a little slower if you're paying attention to all these details. But you won't have to do this forever. Just spend a few days paying close attention to your letters every chance you get. This is the way to build a habit of taking the necessary steps.

Once you've built the habits you need, you can go back to writing in the usual way. At that point, you'll be happy with your new and improved results!

If you need to work on 'silly details', take a day to use your new tip before you go on.

Or use the  Wordskillz™ Complete Handwriting Course© to quickly make a habit of forming letters without missing details. Special sayings with trigger the correct actions until those actions become habits.

QUESTION #9 - Do your letters and words always sit on the baseline, and does that baseline line

up with the margin of your page?

Changing Letter SLOPE is the 6th most important thing you can do to change your handwriting!

There are 3 different ways handwriting slope can cause problems:

  1. Letters, words, and/or sentences miss the baseline
  2. The baseline of words and sentences slopes up or down
  3. Your rows don't line up with the margin of the page

For the purposes of Question #9 ...  Consider how things slope when you're writing on blank, and lined paper. NOTE: The sample you created before you began answering the 10 questions may not be useful when you answer this question. You may need to consider other writing you've done!

If you write your letters, words, and sentences, on a slope, instead

of a level lined-up baseline, that slope can become distracting

and overwhelm what you're trying to read or write.

When using blank paper,

do your letters, words, and sentences:

  • Have minds of their own?
  • Do they dance all over like notes on a sheet of music?
  • Do they go up and down as if they were written on the surface of a ball?
  • Are they resisting lining up with the page margins?
Images of letters on lines showing different kinds of problems with slope

To improve the slope of letters, words, sentences, and pages,

read below before you continue …

Blue arrow pointing down to where you can learn to change the slope of words, sentences and lines

QUICK FIX -  Four quick and simple changes will make all the difference.

Follow all 4 steps below. The first 2 will help break old habits, the last 2 will help establish new ones:

1) Avoid the use of blank paper for at least a week. Rely on lined paper and paper margins to guide you.

2) Adjust the slant of your paper, and keep your hand position steady.

3) Follow the leader:

  • When you're writing a letter within a word, use the previous letter as a guide
  • If you are writing a word within a sentence, use the previous word as your guide
  • Whenever you're writing a new sentence, use the previous sentence as your guide

4) Slow down. Give yourself time to integrate the tips in #3.

Whether you're lining up your letters, words, and sentences to the baseline, or your lines to the page margin, think differently about your writing:

  • Before you begin writing, think about what you're going to write
  • As you begin writing, focus on how to write not what to write
  • While you're writing, use the letter, word, sentence, and/or line you've just written to guide you

QUESTION #10 - Do you write as quickly as you'd like?

I've saved the best for last!

Before you do Question #10, your last question, please read the following ...

The skill of handwriting is as important now as it has ever been!

orange loop around a heading to make it stand out

But probably not for the reason you're thinking ...

We've known for decades multi-sensory learning is the best, and for some the only way to learn. But multi-sensory learning is noisy and demanding. It is certainly not tell, then test, like some classroom, and most screen learning!  It's a type of learning that requires full mental and physical participation.

Let's look at that process in action ...

Let's say you see a new word in a book you're reading, and you decide to learn it.

You don't know the meaning or how to pronounce the word, so you Google it.

On-line you can hear someone say the word, and discover its meaning.

But you know you're not going to remember what you've learned, unless you get busy.

So you read the word, and its meaning, out loud.

Then you do one more thing to boost your learning and memory.

You write down both the word, and its meaning, while saying, out loud, the words you're writing.

This is a very effective way to learn - I like to think of this See Hear Read wRite approach

as  the sure (SHRwR) way to learn!

Do you see where I'm going with this line of thinking? 

As it turns out,  writing things down is a critical part of the learning process!

YOU DO NOT WANT TO MISS HANDWRITING OUT OF THE LEARNING EQUATION!!!

yellow line hightlighting

As you write, you engage your eyes, fingers, hand, arm, shoulder, and ears!

However, a certain style of handwriting is best!

What's more, it's probably not the type of handwriting you learned in school. In Question #3 you learned to start letters in a different place from the place you were taught. In Question #4 you learned to change letter height and not to fill the space between lines as you were taught. Improving letters in these ways, and others, will give you the type of handwriting that boosts your ability to learn and remember.

image of a blue note with handwriting on it

Now it's time to make a small addition!

If you want handwriting that is practical for any situation, you'll want to change some letters slightly, and your words quite a bit. As it turns out, the most practical handwriting of all isn't anything like the handwriting you were taught.

It's a hybrid. The best style of writing is a combination of print, otherwise known as manuscript writing, and joined-up writing, also known as cursive writing.

Most people who write a lot every day, have already switched to using this hybrid style of writing because it is so practical. If you haven't yet made the switch, and you'd like to, you're going to love what you learn in Question #10!

ARE YOU READY? Let's get started ...

Changing Letter SPEED is the 7th and final thing you can do to change your handwriting!

If you've ever wanted to learn how to write both quickly and neatly, then Question #10 will be your favorite. You'll learn that when it comes to improving the speed of your handwriting, there is much that you can do.

You can learn to write both quickly and neatly. However:

  1. If your goal is speed, some compromise in neatness and readability is required
  2. If your goal is neatness and readability, some compromise in speed is required

The most radical thing you can do to change your writing speed is to link your letters instead of print writing. There are also 5 less radical things you can do that will still make a big difference.

2 examples of writing, 1 manuscript, 1 cursive, that are circled with red and blue

When letters are joined words can be written far more quickly.

You don't even need to join all your letters, just the ones that can be easily joined.

Joining letters will give you the biggest gain in speed, but of course there is more you can do ...

To improve your writing speed, read below before you finish the 10 questions …

an arrow pointing down to the answer for Question number 10 the last question of the handwriting quiz

QUICK FIX -  To speed up your writing, don't lift your pen from the paper as often

And there is more you can do to speed up your writing ...

Everything you need to know about speeding up writing by joining letters can be found at Wordskillz.com!  (as you'll discover when you click on the button below)

Here's a quick list of more things you can do to change your handwriting and speed it up:

  1. Smaller is faster! Shrink the size of your letters to speed up your writing (If you've been using the Wordskillz™ special lined paper, you've already shrunk your letters!)
  2. Get your paper surface just right! Use a pad of paper, or a stack of paper, to write on so your pen glides more smoothly.
  3. Choose the right pen! You need a pen with a comfortable grip that's the right width for you. You also need to be sure the ink flows smoothly but doesn't smear.
  4. Adjust your body! Your hand, arm and shoulder should be relaxed, and your grip should allow the words to flow as smoothly as the ink from your pen.
  5. Adjust your space!  Your writing surface should be stable, large enough, and neither too high nor too low (both your feet should be flat on the floor).

Click below, and learn to write both quickly and neatly ...

Blue arrow pointing down
Learn about Linking!

Wordskillz™ learning is a new, exciting, active way to learn

that is completely customized and personalized! 

Whether the goal is new skills or knowledge, learners learn best by doing!

Most classroom, and all computer based learning, is not multi-sensory, and yet that's all most learners are offered. This creates gaps in the most basic skills which undermine all learning going forward.

That's where Wordskillz™ free help comes in! Wordskillz™ takes your practice off the worksheet and screen, and into your body. You can quickly build new habits by gaining skills and knowledge the right way.

At Wordskillz.com free private tutoring is available for everyone!

But handwriting is just the beginning! 

It's time to check your spelling skills with the Wordskillz™ Spelling Quiz!

If you'd like to share the Wordskillz™ 10 Handwriting Questions, please click on the buttons below...