Sep 152010
 

“Black In The Face” is a term used to describe the energy distribution visible in the face of a human being. The ideal human face should have an even distribution of energy across it’s entire surface. An even distribution of energy across the face would be associated with both good health and a balanced body.

Very generally, there are two causes that will produce the darkening of the face that is called “Black In The Face”. Any type of permanent or temporary health problem will cause a darkening of the face, and both temporary or permanent tightening of the head and body will cause a darkening of the face. The part of the face that becomes dark is directly related to the health problem affecting the individual, or directly related to the part of the head and body that has become tight.

The example picture for this blog entry is shown below.

The line in the next picture approximately follows the boundary between the right side “Black In The Face” and the rest of the face.

The bodily contraction causing “Black In The Face” in this example is not limited to the head. The support for that statement is the fact the woman’s body and head are both leaning forwards to her right.

The contraction of the head that causes “Black In The Face” can affect the growth pattern of the hair, as it has in this example. The hair appears to be parted mostly in the middle at the rear of the head,

then angles down to the left in the front of the head.

That makes the right side of the hair look like it follows a long-ish smooth curve from the side of the head to the part,

while the hair on the left side of the head slants down sharply in more of a straight line.

The reason for the hair part moving to the left and slanting down towards the left is that the shrinkage in the body that is affecting this individual, reaches up from the right side of the body, goes around the back of the head, then reaches across to the left side of the head to the left side of the face, approximately along the area outlined in the next picture.

That shrinkage partially contributes to what Happeh Theory calls “Big Eye Syndrome”. “Big Eye Syndrome” is the name given to the tendency of an individual to focus on objects of interest using one eye instead of both eyes. The one eye that is used to focus has a larger appearance that is due to shrinkage of the organic material around the eye. The circle in the next picture outline the approximate area covered by this individual’s Left Big Eye.

On obvious and final observation that confirms it is the right side of her body that is shrinking and contracting is the look of the shoulders. The right shoulder is much lower than the left shoulder.

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