This chapter describes an illustration of Szent-Gyorgyi's maxim in applying the results of research about the communicative aspects of children's artwork to emerging inquiry about personality-sensitive design in marketing. It explains in a sense, with hopes of validating the reality of this 'practitioners' truth' –to discover what, if any, verifiable information viewing teachers can accurately infer about young artists by examining their graphic creations, but without knowledge of the children who produced them. Rather, the content and/or forms of the images seemed to have prompted the viewing teachers' perceptions, regardless of digital or non-digital medium used. The chapter focuses on evidence for a link between artists' personal characteristics and graphic expression. It explores the verifiable information communicated in children's drawings, and how it might differ by artists, viewers and/or media, multi-source, open-ended techniques which were used to generate data about the artists.