Project Snowflake

02.07.10

Its official, Project Snowflake is now underway.  Fingerprints, like snowflakes, are unique. There are no two snowflakes alike.  Fingerprints have a definite and unique message for each owner of those fingerprints. 

My first kid-prints were taken in 2003.  Snowflake Riley was seven years old then.  Now she’s thirteen. 

Talus Dec. 2009My youngest Snowflake, Talus, is five months old (pictured left). Notice the one line crossing the palm.  In this little hand the head and the heart line are combined into one line indicating intense focus.  This little guy is learning to master communications as he integrates his thinking (head) and feeling (heart) systems. 

Many other kid-prints have been taken since 2003 with associated information revealed to their parents.  The results have been profound and helpful to parents.  I’ve seen head lines break and re-attach.  Deep lines of arching around the Moon have paled over the years.  I’ve watched life challenges tap these kids on the shoulder and have been able to offer pin pointed guidance through the changes. Potential antidotes have been shared based on the information decoded from the fingerprints and lines in the hands.

What is Project Snowflake?  Selected children’s hands will be printed and photographed periodically over the next ten years – that’s until Dec. 2019.  At times of difficulties or positive changes I’ll print again, if possible.  Brief interpretations will be shared with the parents and in my newsletters, blog and website.

What is the mission of Project Snowflake? 
– Mentoring for children and teens
– Coaching for parents
– Relay inspirational stories
– Stay connected with youth through life changes
– Observe the life purpose and life challenges over time
– Promote benefits from hand and fingerprint analysis
– Awareness that our lives are literally in our hands.

snowflakeheartPlease join me in watching these snowflakes. I’m totally excited to bring the art and science of hand and fingerprint analysis to the world in this fun and adventurous way.

Project Snowflake Photo Gallery

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One Response to “Project Snowflake”

  1. Ed Campbell says on :

    Suggest you do your longitudinal studies at regular intervals, whether or not changes are observed. You can add pictures from times that changes are observed. However, realize that photography does not always give the same results so take great care in duplicating the surrounding atmosphere, lighting and detali collected. Many earlier studies of irises were practically useless because of differences in lighting and film use, and difference in lense settings, etc. Longitudinal studies are very important for the future and need to be made at least for the first thirty years, probably at a minimum of six month intervals. It is as important to record the lack of change as changes. Good luck in your projects.

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