Palmistry: Apprentice to Pro in 24 Hours - The Easiest Palmistry Training Course Ever Written (英语) 平装 – 2007年8月16日
Denise Van Outen: 'Wonderful - the palmist of the stars.' (Live appearance on the 'This Morning' show). Take 5' magazine: 'Amazing - jaw dropping accuracy.' (Real Life feature by Monica Cafferky) Daily Express: 'Inspiring, terrifying, life changing.' (article by Roz Lewis) Eastern Evening News: 'Mind blowing. Johnny was able to tell from my hand that I'm moving home, that I'm anaemic and even that I'd once thought of becoming a social worker.' (feature by Stacia Biggs). Eastern Daily Press: 'I didn't give anything away, but Johnny hit the mark every time.' (article by Finola Lynch ) Spirit and Destiny: 'Johnny has made exciting new discoveries in the feild of human sexuality in the palm.' (feature by Abi Foss) 'Johnny has rewritten the rules of palmistry to make it much easier to understand. Highly recommended.' (Joyce Collin Smith, author of 'The Pathless Land')
Johnny Fincham is "Britain's leading palmist" (Daily Mail), the "palmist of the stars" (Denise Van Outen). As a professional palmist of twenty years standing he contributes regularly to the media and is Chat-It's Fate magazine's resident palmistry expert. He has written The Spellbinding Power of Palmistry (the UK's best selling palmistry title), and Palmistry for Today, and been featured widely on regional and national newspapers, radio and TV. He lives in Norfolk.
But, in my experience, every time I have read someone's palm, and I have read a fair share, using only this book as my reference, I have pretty much always had them say it was amazing how accurate it was. I personally agree VERY much with what my palm is supposed to say about me, as a case in point.
I have had my palm read 2-3 times by other people at a variety of locations, and so far, none of them has ever said anything that I felt was even remotely in the ballpark, and most the times were likely just trying to "read" me, based on my mannerisms, appearance, etc. That is not what this book is about either.
It is also very clearly written, with good illustrations to clarify all of it's points, or lines of thought (yes, I just did that;).
He does give good advice on how to tell if fingers are really longer etc.
Use this book with Richard Unger and Ronelle Coburn's books and you will be well on your way!
The only downside are some grammatical errors and some erroneous/confusing titles/captions on some of the included photos. An updated edition, with improved quality photos would work wonders. Some more references could also prove useful.