Palmistry - Mystical Gobbledygook Or Scientific Fact

Do you have an ‘M’ on one or both palms? If you do, it could mean all sorts of great stuff, if you’re a believer in Palmistry that is.

A Brief Synopsis of Palmistry:

Palmistry - the art of reading palms - goes back to biblical times. Babylonia, ancient Israel, India, Tibet, China, Sumatra, and Persia, as well as the majority of European countries, are all known to have practised palmistry thousands of years ago.
The actual roots of palmistry are as shrouded in mystery as the practise itself, with various theories claiming it is of Hindu origin, or Chinese origin, or practised and spread by Roma Gipsy fortune tellers. The chances are that where you believe the origins to be; will depend very much on your own personal roots. As palmistry spread through Asia and into Europe, Aristotle is believed to have used palm lines as an aid in his research. It was popularised in Greece not just by Aristotle, but also by both Alexander the Great and Hippocrates, who used palmistry as a guide to his clinical research. Due to the mysticism surrounding palmistry in the Middle Ages, attempts were made to ban it by the Catholic Church.

What’s so special about an ‘M’ on the Palm of the Hand:

According to some eminent palmists, those with an ‘M’ in their palm lines would do well in an academic, journalistic, or writing career. Have great potential to make money, are self-disciplined and self-motivated. Can it get any better? It would seem yes. Those with the ‘M’ - apparently created by the position of the life line, heart line, and head line on the palm - may accumulate wealth, and could become lawyers, barristers, judges, or some other representative of the judicial system. Failing that, they could seek a career in politics. Wow, talk about opposites.
Maybe this ties in with the politics angle, but those blessed with an ‘M’ are more likely to be masters of discovering lies and deceit in others, as well as gauging those who are likely to be less than honest. So what about the scientific angle - is there anything in that?
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