Face Reading: What is it and how does it work?
Anna-Louise Haigh, therapist and member of the BCMA uses Soulistic Face Reading to treat her clients. Treatment is based upon ancient skills, which uncover important messages about character, health and underlying personality, which Anna uses to understand and ease underlying causes of her clients dis-ease.
It works on the principle of correlating structures, features and lines in the face to different emotional and personality aspects. A reader will use clues from a client’s face to create a story of the person. The therapist listens to a persona’s story, asking questions based on the cues that their face signals, this allows for a deeper exploration of their well-being needs, which the therapist can use to inform their treatment program.
For example, the face in the accompanying image shows:
1) Wispy hairs along the hairline: This person is naturally creative, has a strong soul and needs something to engage them and harness their imagination
2) Eyebrows: Straight eyebrows signal a pragmatic person and curved suggest a more spiritual individual – hers are slightly curved, which suggest that she’s cautious about exploring abstract ideas, but very engaged once she’s had enough information to make up her mind.
3) Ears: The upper rim of her ear angles outwards, which means that she gets bored easily and is quite playful – it’s important for her to direct her energy towards something meaningful.
4) Lower lip: the lips represent the digestive tract. Her lower lip is larger than the upper one, which suggests that she struggles with bloating and requires better hydration. It also suggests that she’s emotional and experiences a lack of self-appreciation.
5) Face shape: Face shape reflects your core personality traits, her slime, long face shape denotes someone who likes a challenge and gets restless easily, she is very much goal orientated.
The therapist concludes that overall, this woman would be happiest when focused on achieving her goals, in a creative way, which she does with enthusiasm and dedication. She can bee too hard on herself and challenges herself to overcome perceived past failures. Treatment would b based around improving the quality of her rest time as to increase feelings of comfort.
More information on complementary medicine and how to get involved with the BCMA can be found on their website. You can also find them at stand number 7232 at COPA Series 2018.
Image Source: BCMA Blog post