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Importance of Handwriting

Nurturing Intelligence
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Most children today are lacking in reading and writing skills. These skills are important for adult life, and developing them early on is important to a child's future success. Encouraging a child to read by rewarding them with custom trophies or custom plaques can help develop a child's love of reading and writing. Parents must be responsible for helping their children develop into adulthood, and developing the communication skills that reading and writing entail is a vital step in this developmental process. Handwriting is a key that links all these things together. It may not seem important to us in today's society, but handwriting is a powerful learning tool that is on the decline and needs to be taught to every child.

In today's culture handwriting seems outdated. Our culture these days relies so much on symbols, fast food signs, traffic signs, brand names in television commercials, that the words involved are often an afterthought, or not present at all. In addition, computers and printing make handwriting seem out of date and a practice that is no longer needed as children can learn to just type whatever they need to write. Texting makes people leave out a lot of the letters, which is great for convenience, but can be detrimental, causing people to forget how to spell the real words. Handwriting counteracts all these detriments, teaching people spelling and writing and connecting them more intimately with the language they are writing in.

Writing and reading go hand in hand. When we write something our brain must read and process it several times. Handwriting is important too. Handwriting is a reflection of a person's individuality, and its development can reflect the development of an individual. With printed word there is a more standardized text, lacking the personal touch of someone's handwriting. This makes printed word less personal and creates an emotional disconnect between the written word and the reader, experts argue. Without personality, printed word is impersonal and cold. This is why developing a child's handwriting skills is so important. There are certain standards for handwriting, but these are only how to hold the pen or pencil, the direction of writing, and the basic shapes of the letters being written. But after children learn how to do these basic steps, they can continue on and express their personality through the way their letters are written. Many experts argue that handwriting is an essential part of a child's learning process. Research shows that when kids have poor spelling, their lack of handwriting skills carry over into other subjects. In math, a child may get their numbers backwards or misspell words because their handwriting skills are not up to par. When children have to think more about handwriting, they can't think as much about whatever they are writing, whether it is writing in a history class or in a math class. When children don't have to think about handwriting consciously, when it becomes an automatic process, they perform much better at in other areas.