In This Issue
Next Class and Workshop
Ace's Courage
Mary Lou's Compassion
Oletha's Shock
Next Class
Our next class will be held on Tuesday evening November 5th from 6:30 to 9:30 PM. Each class is different and an excellent way for you to learn more about face reading, how it works and of course, have your own face read. More details about this class to follow. Meanwhile, mark your calendar and plan to be with us.
The next Certification Workshop is next year in March from the 21st to the 23rd. We limit this class to a maximum of 12 people. If interested, call Ann at 682-365-5298 for more details. 
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October 2013 Newsletter

Why does our face tell us so much about who we are? How can our personality be reflected and our life perspective be recorded on our face? The simple answer is genetics. Our genes contain the blueprint for every aspect of our lives. Genetics not only controls the agenda of each cell, but it is also responsible for not only our physical form but also how we feel, think , and act. Amazing new research in neuroscience has discovered that we are not just the product of the genes that we inherited but that our life experiences actually modify those genes through a process called epigenetics. Each change on the genetic level will be recorded and leave its mark on our face.


 The most interesting thing I have recently discovered about faces is that each feature on our face will reflect a left brain, right brain or limbic brain orientation. Our face can tell us which perspective is most controlling in that aspect of our life experience. For example, our eyebrows can give us clues as to how we think and if they are straight will reflect that we are most comfortable in a left brain mode of dealing with the world through logic, theory, planning, facts, data, and time. But, when we get down to acting on our thoughts, if we have a round chin, we take on a more right brain approach of considering others and their needs first. Here are some more examples of epigenetic changes being recorded on our face.
Ace and His Badges of Courage

In one of my face reading classes at TCU there sat a man who had very flat bottom eyelids so I knew that he was suspicious and guarded. I asked him why he came out for the class and he told me that his wife had made the class a few weeks ago. He went on to say that one morning he woke up to find her staring at his face and referring to the face reading book that she bought while at the class. He wanted to know just what she was looking at and what it meant. I guess he really came to the class for self-defense.


When it came time for a face reading demonstration, I invited him up to the front of the room. He was reluctant but came up and stood with his jaw clenched and his arms folded across his chest. His face was filled with lines that showed his depth and vulnerability and the difficulties that he had faced in his life. The most telling lines were over his cheeks which I call courage lines. I told Ace that they were about the times he faced fear and went on anyway finding a way to pull himself through. Because his courage lines were very deep and long, I told Ace that his experience was more than just finding courage. He had faced circumstances that were totally overwhelming.


After the reading he confessed that I nailed him, especially the part about his courage lines. Ace said his family had a successful convenience store but it burned down and he had no insurance. He said he worked two jobs for nine years to pay off his resulting debts. Ace's hardship was definitely marked on his face but the most interesting part is that when he was telling his story the other people in the class said, "Look, the lines are changing." They seemed to be growing deeper as he spoke about his life. What was actually going on was that his brain was engaging the lines that he had earned as he recounted living through that scary and painful period of his life.

Mary Lou's and her Compassion Lines

The lines that each of us earn are marked on our face but they may not be obvious unless we bring the memory up to our conscious awareness or perhaps move our face in a way that brings out the line. For example, many people will have lines between their eyebrows but they don't "pop out" until they knit their brow. In nearly every presentation, I talk about the lines on our face and how we earned those lines. Another example of life situations giving us heartaches and setbacks are the lines and/or dents that run from the corners of the mouth down onto our chin. I call these compassion lines because when we go through life's challenges we gain the gift of empathy or compassion. After suffering some loss, like the death of a parent or a child or even a pet, we may find these lines suddenly appear.


I was telling a group of prominent women in Dallas about compassion lines and then we took a break for lunch. A couple of the women approached me and one of them said that she enjoyed my presentation but my information did not apply to her. I was very interested in hearing her feedback because I always want to hear what might not be working. I asked her to explain and she said, "Well, you said that if a person loses a child they would get a line from the corner of their mouth down onto their chin. I have to be fair with you, because I have had two face lifts and it was 26 years ago, but I lost a child and I don't have that line."


Before I could say a word in response, her friend exclaimed, "Mary Lou, you do too." And with that, Mary Lou reached into her purse and pulled out her compact to look in the mirror. She said, "That line was not there a minute ago!" And it probably wasn't, but when she brought up that memory in her brain, it engaged the line in her face that she had earned those many years ago.

Oletha's Sudden Shock to Her System

Both stories above are about epigenetics. Life's challenges will mark and change our face because when we are sensitive to painful events, we will process the pain through our brain. Our brain is connected to the muscles in our face and the effects of the pain and suffering will be shown there. Both Ace and Mary Lou had signs of enduring pain that occurred years ago. Some trauma is so great that certain facial features can show up in two or three days.


Not long ago, my friend Oletha, who is almost 101 years old and who still lives alone, was startled awake in the middle of the night by a young man who got into her home and came into her bedroom. He told her he was hurt because he had fallen out of bed and needed to lay down. He proceeded to go into her spare bedroom and lay down on the bed. Oletha was very frightened but had the presence of mind to call her granddaughter who then called the police. She even got out to her porch with a flashlight to attract the police to her home.


The police removed the man from Oletha's home and thankfully he had not harmed her physically. However, when I visited her a few days later, I saw that her left cheek had sunken in. Sunken cheeks reflect a shock to the system. It was no surprise to me as she had indeed experienced a sudden shock to her system. Furthermore, the sunken cheek was on her left side which is about her personal life.


Anyone of us can experience crushing setbacks and tragic accidents in a matter of seconds. Our face will always show the record of our life. As Abraham Lincoln once said, "We are born with one face, but by the age of 50 we get the face we deserve."

Previous newsletters may be found posted on my website:   Please take a look.
Thank you for your interest. I welcome your comments, questions and observations. You can e-mail me directly at
or my business partner, Ann Marks,


Your feedback is valuable. My goal is to develop and use Amazing Face Reading as a tool to see everyone more clearly and compassionately. I really believe we can understand every person we meet on a deeper level.
Kind regards,
Mac Fulfer