Step 1: Basics
Each letter has its own circle. You put each letter on a "word circle". The "word circles" go on "sentence circles", which go onto paragraph circles. Consonants are formed by a stem and a modifier. Vowels are connected to the consonants the follow. Every letter has its own circle, but C. This is because C is either going to sound like S or K, so you just use them instead. Many letters are also a combination of two letters, like TH and SH. If a letter is doubled, then you double the circles too (see later). When reading, you start at 6 o' clock and read counter clockwise.
To create numbers, you want to have one circle for the number, and each number has a concentric ring. Each number is distinguished by how many lines are on the circle. The negatives are denoted by a line in the center. You read the numbers counter clockwise from 6 o' clock, just like letters.
For punctuation, it starts at the inner circle and radiates out. Also, after each sentence circle, there is a punctuation circle which is normally just a period.
Step 2: Writing Numbers
To start out, you always want to draw one circle, then branch out from there.
Since its a negative number, the inner circle will have its diameter drawn.
Now you have the negative and 1, the inner circle is the beginning of the number, the outer circle is the end.
Next, draw enough circles for each digit and punctuation, for this number there will be 4 number circles, and one punctuation circle.
The decimal point is represented by a thick circle. A smaller circle in a ring represents a five.