Tue July 29, 2014
Fingerprints Like No Others
Your GenoType has a unique and defining characteristic that you can see with your own eyes — the pattern of your fingerprints. That's because each GenoType had different experiences in the womb, which helped formed these unique patterns on the tips of the fingers. Learn about the fingerprint patterns of your GenoType.
- Hunter- The white lines or ridges in your fingerprints don't just indicate wear and tear. They indicate digestive problems, such as an intolerance to gluten or wheat, or a disruption in the lining of your digestive tract. Good news: These intestinal problems can be corrected by closely following the carbohydrate recommendations laid out by the GenoType Diet.
- Gatherer- A characteristic trait of the Gatherer's fingerprint pattern is asymmetry — in other words, Gatherer fingerprints vary from one hand to the other. Not to worry — someone would never notice this just by looking at you. But it does suggest that you had a stressful fetal experience, causing one side of your body to develop differently from the other.
- Teacher- Your fingerprints are typified by the high number of whorl patterns present, Teacher. Whorls can be spiral, oval, or circular rings. This number could be a significant indicator of future cancer risk. By following the GenoType Diet now, you can help reduce that risk.
- Explorer- While loops are the most common fingerprint pattern, Explorers have a fairly rare version of the loop &mdash a radial loop — on their index fingers. This simply means that the loops open toward your thumbs instead of your pinkie fingers. And like Gatherers, you probably have some asymmetry from one hand to the other, signifying an unstable environment in the womb.
- Warrior- A Warrior's trademark is the arch patterns on the thumbs and index fingers. What's an arch? It's a succession of parallel ridges either forming a peak in the center or rising slightly from one side to the other, and it's a clear sign of your GenoType's ancestry.
- Nomad- A Nomad's abundance of ulnar loop patterns (where the loops open toward the pinkie finger) could identify a susceptibility to Alzheimer's disease in later age. To be sure to maintain your cognitive and memory skills, refer to the supplement suggestions specific to your GenoType.