Newspapers and magazines from America to Australia and England and across Europe have featured articles and interviews relating to Glenna’s Facial Communication. The featured versions on this page relate to the SUFFOLK’ magazinepublished in the UK, 425 magazine published in Seattle, USA  and the British Columbia, Canada based ‘VANCOUVER SUN’ newspaper.


The VANCOUVER SUN newspaper featured Glenna’s Face Reading expertise in the article (below) about Police Techniques- Some Investigators are turning to Face Reading to solve crimes. 






Have you ever looked at the likes of former UK Prime Minister, Tony Blair or Prince Charles and wondered just exactly what they were thinking?

Journalist, Debbie Watson, talks to one Suffolk expert who can teach us a thing or two about what a face says.

Glenna Trout was stood in the heart of a CCTV operations unit in the heart of Ipswich. Surrounding her, their minds perhaps somewhat cynical about her curious professional talent, the operators watched the transfixed American. As she surveyed the huge crowd of football spectators on the screen, Glenna strategically selected one individual man from the gathering. “Him”, she said emphatically to the screen.  “Look at him, he’s an absolute ticking time-bomb”.

The so-called ‘human timebomb’ might not have proved a particular problem on this occasion, but the officers knew his face of old. He was a well known trouble maker.

Sure enough two months later the same man was convicted of a serious offence of grevious bodily harm.

It was clearly no coincidence.  After all, this is exactly the kind of prediction that Glenna, a former police officer from the United States, is so used to making. With her skills in reading faces, she had managed to identify one mans incredible rage. She had managed to identify his potential for trouble in a manner that, to an outsider, appears almost ‘super human’.  “The art of face reading goes back many hundreds of years” says Glenna.

Analysists like Glenna have come to believe that our face is made up of many layers, and that in our early years, these layers are ‘formed’ with various features thanks to our experiences. “We form opinions of ourselves in that early childhood period, and we go through certain events and circumstances. All those things will be set as facial features. It creates an information imprint, and than imprint will only become even more exaggerated as we age – giving us the pronounced lines that tell a lot about our personality and our past. We learn to put on that ‘brave face’ or to try and combat the sadness that’s really going on inside. In reality, once you learn about face reading, you come to understand that you cannot actually ever disguise what’s going on”.     

Debbie Watson, Award winning Journalist

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