Zubin Vevaina Consultant, Graphology
“You have a back problem,” Zubin told the traffic cop who had just stopped Zubin for a minor traffic offence. The cop who was writing a receipt for the fine he had collected, stopped in surprise. “How did you know that?” One look at the cop’s handwriting was all that Zubin needed to arrive at this diagnosis, which, as the cop admitted, “even my wife doesn’t know”.
In his professional life, Zubin Vevaina uses his skill and experience in graphology to diagnose and resolve an array of conditions affecting the body and the mind, using just the person’s handwriting as a mirror to the state of the latter’s mind and body.
When he was a school student in Mumbai, Zubin was facing serious learning disabilities. He wanted to graduate in science, but his marks were too low to get him admission to any good college in Mumbai. He moved to Pune and joined a college to learn chemistry. The same student who barely averaged 50 percent right through his school, graduated in chemistry with more than 75 percent marks! The secret? The changes Zubin brought about in his own handwriting.
“I had heard about a course in the basics of Graphology, in the second month after I started college in Pune. It was an eight-Sunday weekend course and I had already missed the first session. Nevertheless, I signed up. Of course, I failed the first examination after the course! But the benefits were clear to me and I was determined to learn more on my own,” Zubin recollected.
Zubin has been practising graphology for more than 10 years and teaching it at a professional level from 2009. He looks at his profession as an exact science.
“Having been brought up to have a scientific attitude, I have never trusted anything that cannot be verified practically. Graphology not only proved to be practically correct but also yielded positive, life-changing results. Genuine problems in life, seemingly impossible to solve, were and are being resolved simply by modifying one’s writing correctly. There is no room for chance and guesswork in what I practise. Apart from the basic sciences, it demands a good knowledge of anatomy and physiology,” Zubin asserted.
The 7000-plus graphic samples he has analysed include those he handled live for a Brisbane radio show and the handwriting of four famous musicians (Beethoven, Mozart, Richard Strauss and Tchaikovsky) for Schubert Museum in the USA.
He has also provided Graphotherapy to more than 700 people. “A friend’s father had undergone surgery for a heart problem. I analysed his handwriting when he was recovering and was shocked to find that the surgery had gone wrong. I told the family that the patient was in serious, immediate danger. They did not take my warning seriously. Five days later, he suffered a stroke. Later, investigations revealed that because of improper stitching, the heart was leaking blood,” Zubin said.
His students include dentists and they routinely pinpoint the problem just by looking at the patient’s handwriting even before the patient is asked to say “aah”. Zubin is now focused on learning more about kidney problems and how handwriting reflects those problems.
He is excited about his association with Wellnessence. “Wellnessence is about enriching living and enhancing the human experience. Graphology can help anyone develop life skills. It can also profile any health issue in any person. This helps my fellow facilitators at Wellnessence to arrive at the best course of therapy, which could include Graphotherapy.”