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What does Prince George and Princess Charlotte's handwriting reveal?

Prince George’s drawing of birds on card to ‘Granny Diana’ suggest he’s ‘sensible and down-to-earth’ while Princess Charlotte’s long downstroke stems hint she likes to ‘keep up standards,’ handwriting expert claims

  • Prince George, seven, Princess Charlotte, five, and Prince Louis, two, created handmade cards addressed to their ‘Granny Diana’ to mark Mother’s Day
  • Graphologist Tracey Trussell analysed writing to see what it reveals about them 
  • Prince George’s joined up handwriting suggests he’s well-balanced and realistic
  • Drawing of trees shows kindness, maturity and a wealth of knowledge
  • Princess Charlotte, five, used small letters which are indicative of maturity

Prince George’s joined up handwriting reveals a ‘very well-balanced, sensible little boy with a realistic, down-to-earth view on life,’ while Princess Charlotte’s small letters are indicative of maturity, according to a handwriting expert.

Prince William, 38, and Kate Middleton, 39, shared home-made cards from Prince George, seven, Princess Charlotte, five, and Prince Louis, two, addressed to their ‘Granny Diana’ to mark Mother’s Day yesterday. 

The cards, which were shared by the Kensington Palace official Instagram account, were adorned with flowers, hearts and rabbits – with Princess Charlotte writing: ‘Papa is missing you.’ 

Prince George, seven, and Princess Charlotte, five, wrote the letter themselves, while Prince Louis, who turns three in April, signed his name. 

Speaking exclusively to FEMAIL, graphologist Tracey Trussell, told how Princess Charlotte’s use of long downstroke stems suggest she likes to ‘keep up standards,’ while Prince George’s drawing of birds are suggestive of his ‘big dreams.’ 

Prince George, seven, Princess Charlotte, five, and Prince Louis, two, made home-made cards addressed to their ‘Granny Diana’ to mark Mother’s Day. Pictured, Princess Charlotte’s use of long downstroke stems suggest she likes to ‘keep up standards,’ according to graphologist Tracey Trussell

Tracey claimed that the large crown of Prince George’s tree (pictured) shows ‘kindness, maturity and a wealth of knowledge already swirling around in his young mind’ 

Prince George’s balanced and joined up handwriting (pictured) reveals a very well-balanced, sensible little boy with a realistic, down-to-earth view on life, Tracey explained 

Prince Louis, who turns three in April, signed his name (pictured), and at the age of three, will still be ‘learning to master his pen grip and hand-eye coordination,’ Tracey claimed

In the touching post from the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge yesterday, the eldest children, George and Charlotte, wrote letters saying how much they loved their grandmother, who died in 1997.

‘Dear Granny Diana, Happy, happy mother’s day. I love you very much and think of you always, sending lots of love from George,’ one read.

According to Tracey, Prince George’s handwriting reveals a ‘very well-balanced, sensible little boy with a realistic, down-to-earth view on life.’

She continued: ‘He’s naturally adaptable and enjoys playing with his friends, and although he tries to be cool and poised like the grown-ups, he can’t help showing how much he loves his family. ‘

‘This is all seen in the overall balanced, joined up writing with vertical/ slight mixed slant veering towards a right slanting “I Love”, natural bobbing baselines and closely spaced words.’   

In her own letter, made with pink paper and a rainbow heart, Princess Charlotte wrote: ‘Dear Granny Diana, I am thinking of you on mother’s day. I love you very much. Papa is missing you Lots of love, Charlotte.’

The Duke and Duchess with their three children Prince George (left), Princess Charlotte (right) and Prince Louis at Anmer Hall in Norfolk 

The drawings were shared alongside a sweet message encouraging those struggling with bereavement (pictured)

According to the handwriting expert, Princess Charlotte shows all the hesitations you might expect for a little girl who is in the early stages of developing her handwriting.

‘The small size reveals her maturity, and the way she completes her long downstroke stems (on the letters ‘y’ and ‘g’) show how intent Charlotte is on finishing what she’s started, and keeping up standards,’ she explained. 

‘There are little starting strokes, particularly on some of the ovals (in both words “you”) in the middle of words, which shows a self-protective attitude, and also tells how she already realises the importance of how you talk to people and the things you say about them.’

Tracey went onto say how it’s a ‘very caring and considered piece’ of writing for somebody so young – adding she is a ‘serious little girl with a loving heart and huge potential.’ 

A final card in green was adorned with a colourful heart and signed ‘Louis’ in capital letters. 

‘Prince Louis is nearly three so he is still learning to master his pen grip and hand-eye coordination,’ explained Tracey. ‘So you would expect to see unjoined letters, unsteady awkward movements and large size at this age.

It will be interesting to see how his handwriting develops!’

Prince William with Diana, Princess of Wales and Prince Harry on the day he joined Eton in September 1995

Tracey also went on to analyse the pictures that the young royals drew on the front of their cards to accompany the emotional tributes to ‘Granny Diana.’ 

The expert says Prince George’s picture is more revealing and gets right to the heart of his psyche.

‘Trees are symbolically associated with the inner person and their development, and also tell us about their emotional state,’ she explained. ‘The large crown of George’s tree shows kindness, maturity and a wealth of knowledge already swirling around in his young mind.’

‘The birds flying from his tree enhance this meaning, uncovering his vivid imagination and big dreams.’

She added: ‘The trunk is quite broad showing firm self-esteem, and the placement of the tree, on the far-right hand side of the page, shows how well he gets on with his father, and a close loving relationship with his Grandfather (Prince Charles) too.’

Tracey went on to discuss the ‘black knot or hole within the tree trunk,’ which she says shows how much he worries about ‘bad’ things that happen, and how anxious he can feel at times. 

Meanwhile, the graphologist explained that Princess Charlotte’s drawing of a big multi-coloured heart is symbolic of love – and tells of ‘an affectionate, sensitive, empathetic nature.’

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