Dysgraphia makes it challenging for a person to write letters. It is a neurological condition that can affect both adults and children. Additionally, individuals with dysgraphia could use the incorrect word to convey their meaning.
Although dysgraphia in adults sometimes occurs after a stressful incident, its exact cause is not always recognized.
Once the illness is identified, you can develop coping mechanisms to help you deal with some of the difficulties it brings in your daily life and at school.
Symptoms of Dysgraphia
Dysgraphia is frequently indicated by unintelligible handwriting, but not everyone with sloppy handwriting has the condition. If you have dysgraphia, it is still possible to have tidy handwriting, albeit it may take you a lot of time and effort.
The following are some dysgraphia symptoms frequently seen:
- wrong capitalization and spelling
- letters that combine print and cursive
- incorrect letter spacing and sizing
- having trouble copying words
- laborious or slowly written
- having trouble picturing words before writing them
- unique writing posture involving the hands or body
a strong grip on the pen or pencil that causes hand cramping
- seeing your hand as you write
- speaking loudly when you write
- removing words and letters from phrases