Studying genetic coding via fingerprint mapping, researchers can find out precisely what your child can grow up to be.
Generic aptitude and personality tests are passé. Now there’s a new method of evaluating one’s inborn intelligences through simple biometrics, where fingerprints hold the key to your future. The concept is being touted as the next big future-mapping trend to hit the country.
Scientific backing Ideally aimed at school going children, the method is based on the scientific premise that the patterns on one’s fingertips are in sync with the patterns on an individual’s left and right brain. These in turn can point out the inborn potential of a person.
After a simple method of collecting all 10 fingerprints, the results are then collated into a detailed report based on the Theory of Multiple Intelligences — which states that everyone is intelligent in at least eight different ways and can develop each aspect of intelligence to an average level of competency. These intelligences show whether your logical skills are higher than your linguistic ones, if you’re rhythmically inclined, a naturalist or if you are left brain thinker (someone who analyses everything) or a right brain one (artistic).
There’s no doubting its accurate results as compared to assumptive IQ tests either. “It’s 110 percent correct,” “After all, how can your fingerprints be wrong?”
All about dermatoglyphics Dermatoglyphics is the study of the skin patterns on fingers and hands. These patterns are unique and heavily linked with one’s genetic composition, and are closely related to the central nervous system. The study has absolute scientific basis, and has been analysed and proved with evidence in anthropology, genetics, medicine and statistics.
Tests based on Dermatoglyphics at UDANN can reveal our intrinsic qualities and talents, enhance learning experiences by identifying learning styles, personalize academic and extracurricular programs, reveal hidden talents, build confidence and make academic and career choices easier.