how to analyze people
It is the knowledge of the character by the features of the face and hand. It is about moving from an empirical art to an observation science. The character is not independent of the physical constitution. It is conditioned by the state of our body, as on the other hand, the body is influenced by the emotions of the soul.
Life is due to a double movement a dilation movement and a conservation movement that allows analyzing the personality of any human being.
It is characterized by its adaptability to the environment, an externalization of intuitive and affective tendencies, sociability, cheerful humor, need to be in groups, intelligence adapted to the useful and directed to practical realizations.
The Conservation-Seclusion: It manifests itself in the opposite way, with an elective adaptation to a privileged environment Since withdrawal is a defense process, it acts only in a medium that does not suit you.
the expansive individual is a friend
While the expansive individual is a friend of the whole world, disperses his activity in all directions, reacts impulsively, is determined and has a sensory intelligence of immediate contact, the withdrawn has only friends of choice and if he does not have them he prefers loneliness, he concentrates and is only active in some directions, it is not resolved unless he has reflected, does not trust his sensory impressions and is more idealistic replacing reality with abstractions, distrusts his senses and his reason.
The Expansive individual:
It is characterized by having a thick structure, colored and warm skin, wide round face, largemouth, snub nose, large eyes, and a smiling expression, with ease and abundance of exchanges.
The retracted individual
It is thin in nature, short limbs, dry and cold skin, and pale dye. The face is elongated, narrow and bony, it is parsimonious, selective in the exchanges, smallmouth, narrow and bony nose, sunken eyes, hermetic face and little communicative.
The Expansive individual
It is characterized by having a thick structure, colored and warm skin, wide round face, largemouth, snub nose, large eyes, and a smiling expression, with ease and abundance of exchanges. The retracted individual: It is thin in nature, short limbs, dry and cold skin, and pale dye. The face is elongated, narrow and bony, it is parsimonious, selective in the exchanges, smallmouth, narrow and bony nose, sunken eyes, hermetic face and little communicative.
It is an intermediate of the preceding two, the face is rectangular, large eyes slightly sunken. It opens or closes depending on the situation.
Physiological tricks to Analyze People PEOPLE
In valuing people we have just met, we are often victims of our own Psychological mechanisms. This can lead to misunderstandings and preconceptions that eventually affect our ability to socialize.
The best way to counteract these mistakes is to know how to identify them, so here are the common mistakes we make when valuing others
1. Confuse personality
and situations When we observe a certain behavior of someone, we immediately think that they act according to their personality. When we think about our own behavior, instead, we usually value it based on the situation in which we find ourselves.
For example, we know that we are distant when we are worried about something. However, if a person you just met acts in this way, you may directly assume that he is a jerk. To avoid falling into this trap, we should always take into account the so-called situational conditions when valuing other people.
2. Confirmation bias
Once we have a certain idea about someone, we usually see everything they do through the filter of these preconceptions. For example, if you consider a co-worker to be selfish, you look at the behaviors that confirm it, but not on those who deny it. Although our first impressions are usually quite reliable, they are not infallible, so it is important to appraisal our judgments as we continue to relate to that person.
The best way to counteract confirmation bias is to seek evidence that challenges your initial assumptions actively.