In This Issue Longevity and Creativity
Certification Workshop
Longevity's Long Lip
Creativity on Your Nose
Creative Aging

Next Certification Workshop

July 11 - 13, 2014

If you have become a serious student of face reading, then making our Certification Workshop is a must. Your skill will be honed through the 16 hour intensive training.

Here is a comment from one of our participants:


"What really took my (face reading) training to the next level was attending the 3 day certification workshop.  Having 3 days of intense training helped bring it all together. Since learning this new skill, what I've really noticed is how people open up once they've had their face read or as Mac and Ann like to say "people drop their shield/barrier".

Brian Galke

Sales Engineer/Trainer

The workshop is being held at the Courtyard by Marriott University in Fort Worth.
It begins on Friday, 
July 11th and concludes on Sunday the 13th.  Participants will leave the session able to read any face. The workshop is limited to 12 people in order to maximize individual participation.

For more details about this event, please go to the website. You may also register on line. 

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May 2014 Newsletter

Every face has so much information on it that I don't think you can put your finger on your face without covering up something important. Every feature communicates something significant. How is this possible? Face reading preceded the development and use of language by tens of thousands of years and it is our earliest form of communication. Some scientists believe that the development of mirror neurons, which allows us to understand the expressions on a face, occurred at least seven million years ago.

The purpose of our newsletter has always been to offer a deeper explanation of the 275 features that appear in "Amazing Face Reading" and to include features not covered in the book. This newsletter will focus on an explanation of the expression of the genes related to longevity and creativity. Genetic clues which signal longevity are marked by the length of the upper lip while creative genes are revealed by the ball on the tip of the nose.

Before we begin our discussion it is important to remember that genes multi-task. Numerous genes are responsible for the appearance of any particular feature. Consequently, in face reading the opposite in appearance does not mean the feature has an opposite meaning. It just means that different genes were at work in the features formation. In this particular article we are looking at the correlation between a very long upper lip and longevity. However, a short upper lip does not predict a short life span.

Remember, we are looking for the extremes which will show the greatest underlying genetic expression. Average features should be skipped, as their meaning becomes watered down and it won't resonate with the person whose face is being read. In other words, if this area between the bottom of the nose and the start of the person's upper lip doesn't jump out at you as being very long, don't read it.   

Longevity and a Long Upper Lip

Almost every day we are reminded about ways to live longer. Healthy living seems to be the strongest recommendation and then "health" gets divided into many aspects such as diet and exercise. Keeping one's brain active is equally encouraged. We probably all know someone who has benefited from the medical miracle of a joint or organ replacement. Maybe you have experienced the benefit of a knee replacement or have been the recipient of an organ that literally saved your life.

There are many significant factors in life expectancy including gender, access to health care, hygiene, diet and nutrition, exercise, lifestyle, and even the crime rates in the neighborhood in which you 
grew up. Probably nothing predicts our longevity more than the genes we were born with.
A very long upper lip has a strong correlation with what I call the "longevity gene". If your ancestors typically lived into their late eighties, nineties, or beyond then it is reasonable that you would have an expectation of a long life.

What may be surprising, if you are not a face reader, is how many of those aged survivors had extra long upper lips. The set of genes that endow us with a long life also produce longer upper lips. But as I stated earlier, a short upper lip does not predict a short life. Rather, this kind of upper lip indicates a greater fashion sense. So if you know someone who has a very short upper lip area, you do not have to break the news to them that they might die young. Now you can appreciate the fact that they have a good eye for fashion. 

Creativity and a Ball on the Nose Tip

Creativity is one of those personality traits that requires input from both sides of our brain at the same time. To be truly creative requires the "inspiration" provided by the right brain coupled with the "implementation" of the left brain. Our right brain controls the left side of our body while the left brain controls the right. Therefore, it is not surprising that the feature that indicates the operation of both hemispheres at the same time would be found exactly in the middle. It is the little ball on the tip of the nose. The more perfectly round the ball is on the tip of the nose, the greater the indication of the working harmony between these two brain halves. It also signals the owner's appreciation for art and beauty.

If you have a ball on the end of your nose, but do not have any creative outlet, you may be suppressing your "creative gene".  Perhaps you have spent the majority of your time shuffling paper while making money and you have become financially secure. You may also feel like there has always been something missing. Before you reach complete burnout from suppressing your genetic calling, you may want to find something that you really love doing and do it. Your surprise will be the satisfaction you will feel from being able to step back and say of your creative effort, "Wow! I did that."  

Creative Aging


In developing my understanding of face reading, my trial and error approach has always led me to keep what works and discard what didn't. That is why when it comes to longevity I have such a high regard for the opinion of my 101 year old friend, Oletha. Obviously, she inherited some good genes. The little ball on the tip of her nose shows she was blessed with a "creative gene" and her whole life she has been able to watch someone play a musical instrument and then pick it up and play the same tune.

When it comes to her "longevity gene" there may be clues as to how these genes operate. One of Oletha's greatest gifts is her patience and willingness to accept what life brings rather than to struggle against it. She is living proof that acceptance is more powerful than resistance, but what may be more important is her life attitude. She will tell you that she has always liked to make people laugh. Her philosophy is, "Laughter is like a good medicine." Laughter may release hormones that keep the stress genes that shorten our lives at bay. If we really want to live longer maybe we should work just as hard on being joyful as we do on making money.

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