Cloe’s success story in 3 sessions

Wrist cramps and note-taking speed

Cloé, a future medical student, suffered from pain related to writing and sought to increase her writing speed to prepare for the medical entrance exam.


Projecting herself into the demanding world of medical studies, Cloé faced a dual challenge that not only threatened her daily comfort but also her future career.

Pain related to writing and its consequences

The pain associated with writing, which Cloé experienced, goes far beyond mere physical discomfort. It presents itself as a major obstacle with repercussions on several aspects of a student’s life, especially for those embarking on fields as demanding as medical studies.

  • Physical impact: Constant pain during writing can lead to musculoskeletal disorders, sometimes requiring medical treatment or specific rehabilitation.
  • Academic impact: This pain compromises the ability to take notes effectively and continuously, essential for keeping pace with intensive courses and for memorizing information.
  • Psychological impact: It can also generate increased stress and anxiety, affecting concentration, motivation, and by extension, academic performance.
  • Long-term consequences: Without resolution, these pains can persist or even intensify, negatively influencing the student’s future professional career, particularly in professions requiring manual dexterity.

Insufficient writing speed

Slow writing speed is a major concern for Cloé, especially in the context of the medical entrance exam, an environment where writing speed is inseparable from success.

  • Limitation of academic performance: Reduced writing speed limits the amount of information that can be noted, which can be detrimental during written exams or note-taking in class.
  • Time management: It directly impacts time management, a key factor in exams and revisions, where every minute counts.
  • Increased fatigue: Slowness can increase mental and physical fatigue, reducing the effectiveness of study sessions and the ability to concentrate over long periods.
  • Stress and pressure: Awareness of this slowness can increase stress and pressure felt by the student, especially in competitive environments, thus exacerbating the difficulties encountered.

Cloé’s approach to overcoming these challenges illustrates the importance of recognizing and actively addressing physical and practical obstacles to learning. Addressing these issues, through a modification of pencil grip and the choice of a suitable pen, not only eliminated the pain but also improved her writing speed, bringing her closer to her goal of success in medical studies. These improvements have implications far beyond immediate results, paving the way for a promising professional future for Cloé.


3 session(s)

Are you also experiencing difficulties?

Feel free to ask for help.

Writing rehabilitation

Rehabilitation does not consist of writing lines. It involves offering tailored exercises based on the needs and progress observed.

First Consultation

In early June, Cloé made initial contact expressing her pain and her need to improve her writing speed.

Approach and progress

  • Work sessions: One in-person session. Two remote sessions.
  • Cloé’s personal involvement: Serious and autonomous work, demonstrating great motivation.Notable Improvements:
  • Pencil grip modification, quickly and effectively changed, resulting in the disappearance of pain.
  • Choice of ideal pen: Selection of a pen suited to her needs, still used to this day.

Final results

Accomplishments in 3 Sessions

  • Improvement in writing: Minimal change in appearance but significant gain in fluidity.
  • Academic impact: Increased ability to take notes effectively, essential for the medical entrance exam.

Can this success inspire someone? Share it!