Face Reading at the the Romney Centre
What is Face Reading?
Face Reading as a science has been around for thousands of years, but the modern approach has been used since before the Second World War. In the 1930 s Los Angeles Judge Edward Jones observed the behavioural patterns of the people who appeared before him in court. He became so fascinated by his observations that he dropped his judicial work and researched the field using works that were published by Lavater and other notable authors on the subject. Using established scientific principles Jones looked at 200 different facial features, later narrowing the number down to sixty eight. His research had 92% accuracy for personality profiling. Thanks to Judge Jones the new physiognomy became the modern day scientific approach to reading faces.
Judge Jones contribution to the understanding of human nature as it is revealed in the face, took physiognomy to a new level of acceptance, credibility, understanding and application. He applied the physiognomy for personal development, improving relationships, understanding children, jury selection, sales and career assessments.
To many reading faces may sound outlandish, but there is real scientific evidence to support the accuracy of these observations. One cannot ignore confirmation that is staring us in the face. We all read faces anyway making snap judgements based on how people look. The face is full of information so why pretend it does not exist?
Face reading is a tool that will help us to better understand ourselves and be more conscious of our communications and interaction with others. It helps us understand others so that we can learn to listen rather than react or make hasty judgements.
Face Reading applies to all cultures, there being differences with the flare of the nostrils, protruding lips and wider set eyes. According to optometrists the spacing between the eyes of people with Asian or African descent tends to be ten percent wider than in the western world. These differences are taken into account when determining the significance of any trait.