Palmistry circles on the fingers,chinese zodiac rabbit jewelry,personal astrological transits - 2016 Feature

Published : 11.07.2015 | Author : admin | Categories : Names Numerology
A palmist is able to tell with good accuracy the incidences of a person’s past life, and those that will occur therefrom. To know the personality of a person, the mounts of the various planets represented on the palm, along with the signs, are studied. You will see signs like triangles, circles, islands, stars, and cross, moles, squares and rectangles on the palm. If the date , time or place of birth of a person is not known accurately, palmistry, is an excellent method to answer his questions. A trained palmist will look not only at the palms, but at the whole hand, taking into account the shape of the hand, the length of the fingers (each divided into three sections with its own particular reference on each finger) and the fingernails, as well as the colour and texture of the skin, before beginning a reading. Examine your palms - NO - really examine them!  You will notice many differences between the images and shapes of individual elements and lines, as shall be explained as we progress through this page analysing our hands. A square-shaped palm with short fingers indicates those who are hard-working, responsible, and live down-to-earth lives, i.e. A long palm with short fingers means these people are intuitive, energetic, active and quick-witted. The square-shaped palm with long fingers indicates an intellectual, punctual person, who rationalises everything. The lengths of the Jupiter and Apollo fingers should be compared, because if the Jupiter finger is shorter the person is often a late starter and will follow the dictates of others before seeking their own goals in their thirties. This is an indication of impulsiveness, where the tendency is to perform irrational and hasty deeds.
Fate line (Dhana Rekha, Karma Rekha) This line arises from the base of the palm, ascending towards the mount of Saturn. Head line: It starts from the base of the mount of Jupiter and above the Mars(-), extends towards the mount of Moon. Heart line: Starts from the percussion at the base of the mount of Mercury and from the top of the mount of Mars positive and extends across the palm to the base of mount of Jupiter. In 1943 Cummins & Midlo reported in their famous 'Finger Prints, Palms & Soles' statistics for a sample of 1281 German males. Few other reports appear to be available for large populations - fingerprint hand analyst Richard Unger reports on his website: "The Hypothenar Eminence has Whorls in only 6 cases per thousand". Before describing the various human characteristics that are linked with the 'whorl on the mount of Moon', this article will continue with a short introduction on the basic characteristics of fingerprint 'whorl'. In 1892, Sir Francis Galton published his highly influential book, 'Finger Prints' in which he described his classification system based on the number of triradii.
The 'arch' (arches have no triradii), the 'loop' (loops have 1 triradius), and the 'whorl' (whorls have 2 triradii): see the 3th example on the right. The 'whorl' is characterised by a pattern of concentric circles, or a spiral shape - some of the ridges make a turn through at least one circuit. An additional characteristic of the 'whorl' is the presence of 2 triradii (or 'deltas') - when an imaginary line is drawn at least one recurving ridge within the inner pattern area is cut or touched. NOTICE: More details on each fingerprint sub-class are presented in picture on the right - 'click' to see larger version!! In the dermatoglyphics of the 'hypothenar' is usually a triradius (t) present positioned close to the wrist. The presence of a 'whorl' on the hypothenar (in palmistry: 'the mount of moon') is usually featured with an extra triradius (t" - see right picture below) that is positioned close to the center of the palm.
Usually an additional triradius (t' - see left picture below) is found positioned near the side of the palm (or at the side of palm!). The 'whorl' example below concerns a classic 'hypothenar whorl' (W) - which is recognized by the presence of concentric circles in the dermatoglyphics. Zoom in of the 'whorl' on the hypothenar example - featured with a triradius (t") close to the center of the palm. In the earlier mentioned work 'Finger prints, palms & soles', Cummins & Midlo also presented a classification system for the most common types of configurations in the hypothenar dermatoglyphics: see the pictures below.

The left picture presents the most common variations of the basic types: whorl, loop, tented arch and arch (including 3 types of 'hypothenar whorls'). And the right picture present some additional variations; most of these concern combinations of the basic types (including 3 additional types of 'hypothenar whorls'). Dermatoglyphic hypothenar configurations - based on the 4 basic types: whorl, loop, tented arch & arch.
Additional dermatoglyphic hypothenar configurations - most are combinations of the basic types. While the 'hypothenar whorl' is rare in the human hand, in the primate hand it is a common feature - the primate hand example on the right has 5 palmar whorls, including the 'hypothenar whorl'! Primate hand examples in the work of Cummins & Midlo (1943) indicate that in primates the 'hypothenar whorl' is most common in 'promsimians' (present in 3 out of 4 example); less common in 'Old & New world monkeys' (present in 3 out of 14 examples)and least common in the 'human apes' (present in 3 out of 24 examples).
Likely, this is a very important point to notice, in order to understand the 'nature' of palmar whorls! For, this 'primate hand pattern' indicates that - next to the famous simian crease - 'palmar whorls' as well should be recognized as a potential 'problematic' hand characteristic! While in the general population a 'true whorl' on the hypothenar is found in the hands of less than 1% percent of (normal) people, much higher percentages are being reported for people who have Down syndrome (trisomy 21) - in a French study by Ayme
Chapter 2 described how the 'high axial triradius' (t") and the 'hypothenar whorl' are related.
Therefore should the signficance of the 'hypothenar whorl' in Down syndrome be understood in the perspective of the presence of the 'high axial triradius' - which is a more significant characteristic of Down syndrome: see the dermatogram of Down syndrome below.
Nevertheless, various studies confirmed the significance of the 'whorl on the mount of Moon' in Down syndrome - especially when the 'hypothenar whorl' is found in both hands, or combined with a large ulnar loop on the other hand! NOTICE: Certain details in the publications (Deckers et al., 1973) indicate that the significance of the 'hypothenar whorl' in the perspective of Down syndrome is actually MUCH LOWER when this dermatoglyphic pattern is found in only one hand and when the higher axial triradius is missing in the other hand!!
1) Ulnar loops considerably increased in frequency, often found on all 10 fingers, loops often high and L shaped. 3) Large hypothenar patterns, predominantly of the ulnar type (+ various studies reported increased frequency of whorls). 5) Thenar patterns (mouse of the thumb, in palmistry: 'Mount of Venus') decreased in frequency, size and complexity. However, for the palm various parameters (more palmar patterns, more axial triradii, abortive C-line terminations, and more ridge dissociaton) show statistical differences with the control group. One of the interesting findings concerns the position of the axial triradius at the hypothenar: all schizophrenia patient groups show a lower frequency of the 'normal' axial triradius position t and t'. And all patients group show higher frequencies of the occurence of double or multiple axial triradii. NOTICE: So far this may sound a bit like what was described in chapter 3 for the 'hypothenar whorl' in Down syndrome. Further parallels between the hand of schizophrenics & the hand in Down syndrome are found in a higher frequency of occurence of the simian line (though in Down syndrome the percentages are much higher).
Nevertheless, it is interesting to notice that the dermatoglyphics on the thenar (mouse of thumb, in palmistry: 'mount of Venus') provide an interesting clue.
A syndrome that is very explicetely associated with the 'hypothenar whorl' is the Robinow syndrome - this syndrome an extremely rare genetic disorder which is characterized by short-limbed dwarfism, and various physical abnormalities. The Warkany syndrome is often lethal at an early age, and it has an association with acute chronic leukeamia. A dermatogram of the Warkany syndrome was presented by Blanka Schaumann & Milton Alter in their Book: 'Dermatoglyphics in medical disorders' (1976), including increased frequency of hypothenar loops and whorls.
The picture below presents an impression from the right hand of the 3 people with autism (2 male, 1 female) that have the 'hypothenar composite whorl'. An impression from the right hand of 3 people who have autism - demonstrating a 'hypothenar composite whorl' WS. 5 Handprints of people who have autism (all have a 'hypothenar pattern with 2 cores' + a low 2D:4D finger rato).

For illustration an impression of the 5 autistic handprints with 'two cores' is presented in the picture above - interestingly all 5 subjects appear to have a rather low 2D:4D finger ratio, which have been confirmed in various studies to be a marker for autism. PDC Chirologist Arnold Holtzman described a theory about a specific variant of the 'hypothenar whorl' - he refers to a dermatoglyphic formation ('concentric circles on the hypothenar eminence') extending directly from the point where the lower transverse line (in palmistry 'the head line') terminates.
The world within ourselves, largely the subconscious dimension, permits abstract conceptualizations, emotional responsiveness to stimuli originating in the first dimension, and an identification with inherent core-identity references.
Hand Analyst Richard Unger has developed the IIHA system of 'Gift Markings in your hand' + finding life purpose in the fingerprints & dermatoglyphics. Swiss hand analyst Alice Funk is one of the very few hand analysis experts in the world who has the mysterious 'whorl on the mount of Moon' in her right hand (a sample of her 'Moon whorl' is presented with her permission in the picture below). Special thanks to Cheirologist Manfred Magg from Germany - who initiated earlier in the summer of 2009 a discussion about the 'whorl on the mount of Moon'. It could be curved towards the mount of Moon, end at the base of mount of Moon or, at its middle or run parallel to the heart line (rarely).
This line may end below Sun, Saturn or Jupiter independently or merging with the line of head by bending towards it, but very rarely under mount of Mercury. So, formally a 'hypothenar whorl' is featured with 3 triradii in the dermatoglyphics of the 'hypothenar'.
For, while the dermatogram of Down syndrome reveals that dermatoglyphic thenar patterns occur less than in 'normal population', in the hand of schizophrenics dermatoglyphic patterns on the thenar are about twice more frequently (19.78%) observed compared to the control group (8.33%)!!
Hilbun published a study titled: 'Dermatoglyphic findings on a group of psychotic children' on the hands of 20 psychotic children (12 boys and 8 girls - the author suspected that some of them) - the author described that some of them might appear to be autistic. The faculties of consciousness and awareness permit the anchor we have in the world of reality beyond ourselves. One of the life purpose markers in the IIHA-system are the '(composite) whorls and peacocks in the moon'. In the last two centuries, great thinkers and researchers of western and Indian origin have studied it in great depth, and presented it before mankind. So if one can get an idea of the dangers, and opportunities beforehand, why must one not take the benefit from it?
A line of heart which is having a chain formation gives poor health,a fork gives immorality, health problems etc.
Bagga found a likewise parallel for I4 dermatoglyphics patterns (while in Down syndrome a lower occurence of patterns [usually loops] is found in that palmar area). 90% Of those psychotic children had a hypothenar pattern (and 50% had a high positionded axial triradius t"). A crescentic line gives good intellect, an angular line (bent at an angle) gives peverted mind,a dropping head line ending at the base of lunar indicates suicidal tendencies, mental disorders, introversion etc.
The author didn't described what hypothenar patterns were observed, but due to the very high frequency of t" occurence one could speculate about the presence of 'hypothenar whorls'. The fork may have trident or a dident (three divergent lines or split into two lines) crosses, chain formation, islands, cuts, stars are the indications of misfortunes. A descending line is bad, crosses, cuts, stars, breaks on the line of heart are danger signs.
In the absence of a good life line or defective life line not supplemented by a Mars line, the fate line acts or suppliments the life line, thus enhancing its strength to give fortune.
A cut indicates head injury, break indicates brain disorder, cross or star indicates head injury or danger to head.

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