Many people wonder what hand needs to be considered when it comes to palmistry. For sure, a study of hands is needed to better understand our thoughts and habits, past and present, and to examine their influence on our willingness to change today. When comparing two hands, we can add leverage to our knowledge of our past experiences and future possibilities in order to more fully live in the present.
The tendency to favor the use of one hand over another in tasks that involve dexterity, such as writing, reveals the concept of the dominant hand. Its grip is stronger because of better muscle development, and coordination is greater. In most cases, this hand contains a network of lines with more positive signs than the non-dominant hand, which reflects the desire to improve.
The non-dominant hand shows ingrained habits that are stored in the subconscious. To determine how these habits affect the present and shape the future, we must draw a parallel force of hereditary traits and progressive influences.
Conscious and Subconscious Habits and Resolutions
To better understand the conscious and subconscious nature as represented by our two hands, imagine the dominant hand as the visible part of an iceberg. This small portion, which represents one tenth of our personality, shows how people perceive us by way of first impressions. It is also the image we have of ourselves.
However, our subconscious nature, more hidden, represents the vast submerged portion, being nine-tenths of the iceberg. These are aspects of our personality that we may not be aware of. It is therefore essential to check both hands to show progress.
Eric: Dominant Right Hand
The differences between the two hands of Eric are obvious. In his right hand, the dominant conscience, we see a well-formed quadrilateral, as compared to his left hand, the dormant subconscious, where this heart and head lines are joined, forming a single line.
Eric has shown strong determination to think and act more smoothly than in the past. His long round heart line reflects a generous nature, and the long head line shows a good ability to reason and make informed decisions.
However, since the lines are joined in his non-dominant hand, it shows that he must beware of his subjectivity and his enthusiasm, which can resurface in difficult situations.
Habits made over time are not easy to quit. They are therefore likely to continue if we are not vigilant, despite the good intentions that reflect in our dominant hand. Good environmental support is essential to allow changes to take root. It also takes time to put our intentions into practice.
Like Eric, if we can understand why we think and act like we do and know why we draw ourselves into some difficult situations sometimes, we can learn ways to change things through a comparative study of our two hands.
Eric is determined to improve, as indicated by its dominant hand. Note the long round heart line in the right hand as compared to the lines of heart and head attached in the left. As we change, so do the lines in our hands.