Our History

Adopted at birth, Dr. Mozelle Martin was raised as an only child by two successful business owners, each with secret addictions. Although a Tucson native, Mozelle spent much of her youth in a small Midwestern town. During her childhood and teen years, she suffered horrendous bullying, and also survived decades of other forms of abuse. 
Many with a traumatic history turn to unhealthy addictions such as alcohol, drugs, gambling, and risky sex, Mozelle became addicted to criminalistics. Not quite the way she envisioned, her initiation into the forensic field occurred at age 9, when she was asked by police to identify a fresh, train-mangled corpse. After finding several more bodies, at the age of 11, she started learning forensic handwriting analysis. Due to her obsession with the overall forensics field, her entire career was mapped out by age 13. However, as a young adult, she survived an extremely-violent three-year arranged marriage and outsmarted a hired gun. Then as a single mother, she managed to escape a 10-year stalker and convicted child predator, who posed as a police officer and followed her across three states. 

During her violent marriage, she was paddlelocked into the house when her husband went to work and he took the only phone they owned (this was way before cell phones existed). As a creative child and now young adult, she turned to creativity to keep her calm between beatings. As a pianist, she would write lyrics and music by hand to pass the time. Eventually she started changing letter shapes in what she originally thought was creativity due to boredom. In making these strategic changes, she noticed that certain letter shapes made her feel extra-hopeful while others made her fearful, anxious, and angry. She started paying attention to this and created her own personalized alphabet. She also made equivalently-powerful changes in page layout et al.  To her surprise, she became emottonally stronger and made her escape plan. In 1987, she and her child escaped and never looked back.

She then took this progam idea to the local women's shelter. Mozelle offered to help the women write differently in order to heal and not return to a violent home. Those who wanted to participate would be able to do so at no cost. Again, the results were the same... empowering women victims through strategically-changed handwriting styles to prevent them from returning to their abusers. These women went from feeling like "beaten down victims" to "empowered, strong survivors with a relentless inner warrior". They were able to acquire healthy self-worth, achieve independence, and remain bruise-free.

Working with her mentor, Mozelle named the program "Clinical Graphology", and opened the "Clinical Graphology Institute" in 1987. Mozelle continued to use community opportunities to help others as a way of acquiring verification and evidence of the program's success. Since then, thousands of individuals around the world have been helped with her program. Whether leaving a life of crime or addiction, escaping a violent home, healing from traumatic experiences, repairing relationships, changing ones own personality for personal or business reasons, etc... this program works!

As stated above, she initially thought creative boredom led her down this path, but she realized decades ago that she experienced so much trauma so she could create the program. She says, "The pain was God's initiation for me, and the program was God's plan. For that, I will always be 100% grateful for my traumatic past". She also reminds us that, "God is within us because we are the masters of our destiny and are solely responsible for our healing - or lack of it".

And the rest is history.

Then, in 2006, Mozelle was invited to meet with Senators and the Executive Director of the Texas Juvenile Probation Commission, Vicki Spriggs. They chose Mozelle to oversee a six-month research project using only the Clinical Graphology program to help end juvenile crime recidivism rates. All participants remained anonymous to Mozelle as she worked solely through their probation officers. All of the participants were considered high-risk, habitual offenders. Following the research project’s completion, the state tracked the backgrounds of participants. After five years, none of the youth had reoffended.