Free your facial expressions

Your face is supposed to convey your emotions freely.

Distinguishing ephemeral and engraved facial expressions

On a baby's face, facial expressions come and go.
The skin is supple enough to go fluidly from one expression to the other.

Ephemeral facial expression

Ephemeral facial expression
Your face should be devoid of any previous expression in order to display your emotions correctly.

As you age, the expressions you've held the most get engraved on your face.

Engraved facial expression

Engraved facial expression
The display of feelings and emotions is hampered by carved-in expressions from the past.

Stuck with your past on your face

Human grooming proves that your facial features are only folds in the skin of your face.
All the facial expressions you make during your lifetime get etched into your face.
How many hours do you spend brooding, smiling, being sad, ... ?
It all adds up, so the result is a mix of your most frequent attitudes.
Expressions held for long periods or with greater intensity will be more engraved.
As you age, your skin becomes folded in a manner that always displays those emotions, even though you possibly aren't feeling them anymore.

Old man
Your face becomes the sum of all your expressions.

Judging people by their looks

Ephemeral facial expressions can be false and misleading, but engraved expressions always tell the truth.

You've probably been told not to judge people by their looks.
It's disrespectful to discriminate others because of their outer aspect.
But, some people can manipulate their appearance.
Ephemeral facial expressions can be used to deceive you, and to trick you.
People can bluff with their face.
However, engraved facial features don't lie, and they give you an adequate portrait of someone's past and personality.
For me, engraved facial expressions are more reliable and truthful than what a person says.
I can detect foul play or bad intentions just by looking at a person's face.
When evil traits become sculpted into someone's features, because they've held those expressions all their life; I think it's normal to beware.

Sigmund Freud, Founder of psychoanalysis

Sigmund Freud portrait
With just one glance, you can judge that this individual is arrogant, irritable, pretentious, superior, ..., but you can also discern that he has no empathy, and a poor understanding of the feelings of others.

Free your facial expressions with grooming techniques

Using human grooming techniques, you can gradually flatten and remove your most obvious facial traits.
Etched-in facial expressions can be erased by applying pressure grooming strokes on them.

Step 1

● Start by identifying which traits make you ugly.
● Follow their paths with your nails.
The same trait may present itself as a valley in one section, a ridge in another, and may disappear completely in some places.
Remember that a deep fold go through these structures, even in the ridges and the flat sections.

Step 2

● Choose any point on a facial trait.
● Place your nail on it.
● Apply as much pressure as you can without hurting yourself.
● Maintain the pressure for more than 10 seconds.
You will feel your nail go deeper and deeper into your skin as it crushes the fold.
Don't overdo it, and risk hurting yourself.
● Move your nail to another spot nearby and start over.

The following video will get you started:

Human grooming rediscovered - Video
A complete overview of grooming techniques.

How expressive should your face be?

Your face should be like a blank screen; not one with a faded image already imprinted on it.
All those folds on your face cripple your facial muscles and prevent you from expressing your feelings accurately and satisfyingly.
Your facial muscles will slowly be reduced to immobility.

However, you can get rid of those traits using grooming techniques, and restore your beauty and expressiveness.
On a groomed face, emotions appear with more precision and subtleness; unhindered by any previous folding.
Your face becomes a mirror of your thoughts, and everyone can see how you feel.

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