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When children are very young, how difficult is it to know what is going through their little heads ... Many times many of us would like to be an ant to enter their thoughts since they do not always know how to express, with words, what they think or feel.
The drawings that children make are a good means of communication in this sense, they work as windows to their most recondite secrets. You don't need to be an expert to identify footprints and traces of knowledge in children's drawings.
Another case is that you feel that your child has a problem and that you decide to take him to a psychologist to make a more complete analysis of what the child reflects in his drawings. A drawing can speak, cry, smile, denounce, reveal ... as well as 'let see', 'remove the mask' or 'go off the tongue', as we often say popularly. If you just want to interpret your child's drawing, I advise you to follow some guidelines that I found in the book by the Canadian specialist, Nicole Bédard:
- The positions within the drawing: Everything the child draws on top of the paper is related to the head, intellect, imagination and curiosity. What you draw on the bottom of the paper tells us about the physical and material needs you may have. The drawings on the left side reveal thoughts that revolve around the past, while those on the right side reveal the future. What he draws in the center of the paper represents the current moment.
- The dimensions of the child's drawings: The large shapes in the pictures show a certain confidence, the small shapes that need little space to express themselves or lack confidence or are thoughtful children.
- The strokes of the child's drawing: If they are continuous, without interruptions, it reveals a docile and tender spirit. If they are usually cut or erased, they can reveal to a child something insecure and impulsive.
- The pressure of handling in children's drawing: When the child makes normal pressure of the pencil on the paper it indicates enthusiasm and will. The stronger the pressure, the more aggressive there can be, while the less pressure you use, the more unwillingness or physical fatigue you can reveal.
- The colors of the child's drawing: A one-color drawing can reveal laziness or lack of motivation. Drawings in red reveal life and enthusiasm; in orange, they reveal impatience, a need for social and public contact; in blue they reveal peace and tranquility; in green, a certain maturity, sensitivity and intuition; in black, the unconscious; in brown, safety and planning. These little clues are just a few 'brushstrokes' within the great world that is the interpretation of children's drawings. We must consider it like that, as is. If something worries you in your child or in any of his drawings, it is best to discuss it with the child's pediatrician.
You can read more articles similar to My child's drawings: what do they say?, in the category of Drawings on site.