**Step 1:** Orient your paper correctly

-If you think your longitude spread will be longer than your lat, lay out your paper that way

**Step 2:** Draw you meridians, evenly spaced across the page, leaving room for a neat line if you need
to

**Step 3**: Draw your mid-lat across the middle of the sheet

**Step 4**: Draw a line angled upward from your mid-lat. The angle it makes with the mid-lat should be equal
to the degrees of Latitude of the mid-lat.

**Step 5**: Using the length of this angled line, draw the same spread vertically along one of your meridians
from the mid-lat.

**Step 6**: From this point above or below the mid-lat, draw a line across the page parallel to the mid-lat
or perpendicular to the meridians

-This line is the parallel of Latitude above or below the mid-lat

**Step 7:** Repeat Steps 5 and 6 above and below the mid-lat until you have drawn as many parallels as will
fit neatly

**Step 8:** Knowing the spread between your meridians, divide and draw increments to provide yourself with
a Minutes Scale for longitude

**Step 9**: Parallel this scale directly upward to the angled line to create a Minutes Scale for latitude

That's it, head up to watch man.

If you find that you can't fit as many parallels of latitude as you need using this method, or you knew that ahead of
time, use the same process as above, but draw your parallels first, evenly spaced, then draw your mid-long, then draw the
angled line as before to find the spacing for the rest of the meridians