Aimee Mathers is a Certified Professional in the Emotional Processing and Writing (EPWR) program.
She is also a certified medical writer, with more than two decades of experience in writing medical reports, and a master of ceremonies degree from University of South Carolina School of Medicine.
She holds a bachelor of science degree in writing, psychology and psychology, with a concentration in clinical psychology.
In this interview, she talks about how she has worked to solve some of the most common problems with people’s handwriting.
What are some of your tips on writing?
The most common problem is the face, right?
That’s what I would say.
It’s something you’re going to be writing about in the next few weeks and months.
A lot of times, when you’re writing about someone’s handwriting, the first thing you do is go back and look at the picture and see what the handwriting is like, but then you go through and you go back through your notes and go through your words and you make sure you don’t miss anything.
You’re trying to figure out what it’s like to write something that you know is supposed to be very specific and to be able to do that in a way that’s not just a picture, but also a description of the feeling of the person.
Then you write it down.
And you do that over and over.
Then there are the letters.
I think it’s important that you don.
I do it by myself, so I can’t get a word-by-word transcription done.
You have to read it.
And then, you write down the word or the phrase, and then you write the whole thing down.
If you’re trying and you’re really stuck, you can find a friend or you can have a friend write it out for you.
If it’s too long, you need to move on.
I’ll do a hand-written transcription of the whole letter or of the entire sentence, because that’s what the human mind does, but it’s really not going to make the difference.
So you want to make sure that you get a good, solid transcription, because then it’s easy to find the word and then it is easy to go back to the actual writing.
And that way, it’s not like you’re just going to go through all these letters and they’re going into a dictionary.
So I try to do my own transcription, just to make it a little bit easier for myself.
Do you have any tips for writing that’s less painful?
I would suggest not putting all the pressure on your hand.
If that’s the case, try putting it on the other side of the keyboard.
If your hand is a little sensitive, try using a hand warmer or something.
It doesn’t matter if it’s a hand warmers, or a handkerchief, a lot of people are comfortable with hand warmings.
It can feel like you have a cold, but you’re not.
It just feels cool.
You want to get comfortable with that.
Then, I think you can put it on a table or a desk.
You can put your hand over your eye, so that you can feel where the lines are and what’s going on.
And if it gets too painful, just take your time and make it as comfortable as you can.
How often do you do transcribing?
I tend to do it about once a week, because I can get through about 50 words a day.
Do you do any other transcribing programs besides EPWR?
I have a lot more programs.
I had a program for the National Association of Empaths.
It has a lot, a couple of different types of programs, and I just got through about 40,000 words in one session.
You’ve got to do a lot to really get into the right groove.
You just have to make notes and have them be as precise as you possibly can, and make sure the words you’re looking at are correct, but not so precise that you’re missing things.
Then make sure to make them as short as possible, because sometimes you’ll see that you missed something or that it’s longer than what you would think.
But you just have the patience to make corrections.
And I would just say, you have to work on that and get it done.
It takes a lot out of you to write this.
What’s your process like when you transcribe a patient?
It’s not that bad.
It does take a little practice to get the right rhythm.
The first thing that I like to do is put myself in a comfortable position and I take a deep breath, and when I do that, I take one of those deep breaths and I can hold my breath for a minute or two.
I then take another deep breath and hold it.
I don’t think that it makes much difference, because you can’t tell whether the breathing is