main-distanceQuestion of the month: I have been asked a few times this month how to do to have one’s hands read at distance.

The answer is simple: take your handprints, as described below, and send them to Jean-Jacques Guyot at: 4618 Draper Ave, Montréal, (PQ) H4A 2P4, Canada.

We are also posting a clear handprint as a model with fingerprints all visible. A little practice is necessary. Looking forward to receiving a copy of your hands.

Taking prints.

Exerpt from: “Hands Up!” (Chapter 6).

1. Taking prints of your hands and of those around you:

The time has come to look into your hands. We recommend that you make prints. The tools used for lino printing (rollers and water-based ink) work perfectly. Art supply stores carry water-soluble black ink, which you spread on glass or a smooth sheet of metal with the roller until the roller is evenly coated with ink. Use the roller to apply ink to the entire surface of the palm and fingers. The blackened hand placed on a sheet of white paper produces a good print. Trace the contour of the hand with a pencil. If your palm is hollow and you can’t print the middle of your hand, press hard and lift your hand with the paper, then press the paper into the hollow of your hand. The quick and less expensive option (the cost of a few photocopies) is to place each hand in turn under the lid of a photocopier, making sure to cover them with a paper towel. You’re now ready to study your handprints. But first, get as much information as possible on the person (date of birth, social status, profession, illnesses, etc.).

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