Phyllis is moderately outgoing. Her emotions are stirred by sympathy and heart rendering stories. In fact, she can be kind, friendly, affectionate and considerate of others. She has the ability to put herself into the other person's shoes.
Phyllis will be somewhat moody, with highs and lows. Sometimes she will be happy, the next day she might be sad. She has the unique ability to get along equally well with what psychology calls introverts and extroverts. This is because she is in between. Psychology calls Phyllis an ambivert. She understands the needs of both types. Although they get along, she will not tolerate anyone that is too "far out." She doesn't sway too far one way or the other.
When convincing her to buy a product or an idea, a heart rendering story could mean a great deal to her. She puts herself in the same situation as the person in the story, yet she will not buy anything that seems overly impractical or illogical. Phyllis is an expressive person. She outwardly shows her emotions. She may even show traces of tears when hearing a sad story.
Phyllis is a "middle-of-the-roader," politically as well as logically. She weighs both sides of an issue, sits on the fence, and then will decide when she finally has to. She basically doesn't relate to any far out ideas and usually won't go to the extreme on any issue.
People that write their letters in an average height and average size are moderate in their ability to interact socially. According to the data input, Phyllis doesn't write too large or too small, indicating a balanced ability to be social and interact with others.
Phyllis will demand respect and will expect others to treat her with honor and dignity. Phyllis believes in her ideas and will expect other people to also respect them. She has a lot of pride.
Phyllis is secretive. She has secrets which she does not wish to share with others. She intentionally conceals things about herself. She has a private side that she intends to keep that way, especially concerning certain events in her past.
Phyllis is a cumulative and procedural thinker. She likes to have all the facts before making a decision. She thinks or creates much like a brick mason, stacking fact upon fact. Her thought pattern or the conclusion will not be complete until the last fact is in place. Like that brick wall, Phyllis learns faster through visual demonstration than through quick verbal instructions. Once she has learned new material, and understood it, she won't forget.
Phyllis is a methodical thinker, therefore she is able to build things and come up with new ideas. In an argument, she often loses to rapid thinking people because she is thinking thirty minutes later about what she should have said. These people often are very booksmart, but can be out-gunned in a rapid fire verbal debate.
She may learn new ideas at a slower pace than other "less detailed" people, but once she gets it, she can handle repetition. Some people hate jobs with too much repetition, she can handle it better than most.
Phyllis is a practical person whose goals are planned, practical, and down to earth. This is typical of people with normal healthy self-esteem. She needs to visualize the end of a project before she starts. she finds joy in anticipation and planning. Notice that I said she plans everything she is going to do, that doesn't necessarily mean things go as planned. Phyllis basically feels good about herself. She has a positive self-esteem which contributes to her success. She feels she has the ability to achieve anything she sets her mind to. However, she sets her goals using practicality-- not too "out of reach". She has enough self-confidence to leave a bad situation, yet, she will not take great risks, as they relate to her goals. A good esteem is one key to a happy life. Although there is room for improvement in the confidence catagery, her self-perception is better than average.
Phyllis has a healthy imagination and displays a fair amount of trust. She lets new people into her circle of friends. She uses her imagination to understand new ideas, things, and people.
My thoughts on the analysis: I used to be secretive about certain parts of my past but when you are writing a book about the steamiest years of your life there are no secrets. Also, I do not agree with the repetition on the job thing...I think I would be bored to death. Oh...and the part about not being quick with retorts in debates...ummm....well, just ask anyone who knows me whether or not I am a bonafide smart-@$$. It did, however, take me a few years to hone this skill:). ROTF...Otherwise, I agree with the rest of the report!
If you do the handwriting analysis, or have done it, leave the link to your post in the Mr. Linky. I wanna read your results!