Newsletter – March 2016

Pike Street flowers

Hello to you!

Spring greetings from the Pacific Northwest of the USA and my thanks to everyone who has visited my occasional blog site (https://itsallaboutfacebyglenna.wordpress.com) and especially those of you who have  e-mailed comments to me.

It’s great when you share links to websites and this month these are a few that you’ve sent:

There is a ‘Face Facts’ team, a group of multidisciplinary people, doing some fascinating research combining psychology, biology, computer science and anthropology. Their work is fascinating! Please take time to visit their website at: http://facefacts.scot/

Following up on the article on horses reading emotions in human faces, here is more information: http://www.theatlantic.com/science/archive/2016/02/how-horses-read-human-emotions/471264/

Eric Standop explains how he uses face reading skills to assess health in the following article: http://www.scmp.com/lifestyle/health-beauty/article/1913917/how-professional-face-reader-convinced-sceptic-technique-can

Always, I welcome your insights, discoveries, queries and comments regarding the newsletter or my blog.
All the best…
Glenna

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In this issue –

  1. Average mouth width
  2. What can we read in a mouth with thin lips?
  3. Glenna’s reading of the February 2016 lower half of face of the Month. (http://www.glennatrout.com)
  4. FAQ’s
  5. Lower half of the face – March 2016

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1. Average mouth width
A mouth width is considered ‘average’ when it extends ¼” to ½” beyond the wings of the nose on each side. Those with average mouth widths tend to be flexible and communicative, realistic, practical, diplomatic and generally pleasant.

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2. What can we read in a mouth with thin lips? (featured in face of the month below)
A person with thin lips tends to be reserved and logical with great powers of self-control over their thoughts and emotions. Because they prefer to be concise, they may come across to others as terse, judgemental or severe.

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3. Glenna’s reading of the February 2016 lower half of face of the Month (www.glennatrout.com)

These full lips and wide mouth project information that the individual was ‘born to talk’ and is skilled at connecting with others and adapting to varying social situations. Her life challenges include insecurity in finding her center and true convictions (think of Julia Robert’s character “Maggie” in the ‘Runaway Bride’ movie.)

For those studying personality programs consider include primarily SLIM.

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4. FAQ’s – Reading the last couple of newsletters I notice you are describing mouth and lip shapes. I am fascinated by the little groove above the lip. What does this feature reveal about a person?

From your question I take it you are referring to the philtrum – the groove between the nose and the upper lip. Dr. M. J. Lincoln – in his book ‘What’s In a Face Dictionary for Heart-Centered Face-Reading’ (available through talkinghearts.net) – refers to this area as the plithium and defines it as reflecting life energy. For those of you who are interested in immersion in meanings of various facial features, this is a highly valuable reference book.

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5. Lower half of the face – March 2016

Mar_2016_face_of_month

Here’s your facial feature for this month.  My challenge to established face readers and new visitors to my website is to invite your comments on the lower half of the face.  I will give my interpretation in the April Newsletter.

I always welcome your comments and insight into the faces that I feature both on this section of the newsletter and my Blog site https://itsallaboutfacebyglenna.wordpress.com

Until next time, Happy Easter.

Glenna

Email: glenna@glennatrout.com
Website: glennatrout.com

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