Project Snowflake Overview and Status

Project Snowflake Overview Click to see the entire overview. It may take a minute for the 15 meg file to open. Its worth the wait!

Inside you’ll meet the Kids and see how they sparkle. Read about the selection process for the children, initial observations and how this project is helping.

Selected children’s hands are being printed – with their parent’s permission – once a year or more during a ten-year period until January 2020. At times of significant changes such as starting school, changing schools, and moving, I’ll print again, if possible. I’ll share brief interpretations with the parents, in my newsletters and on my website with permission. (

I will not be making predictions or fortune telling. This is hand analysis where I’m deciphering the information as I see it in the moment, clarifying potentials and inspiring helpful dialogue.

“Although deeply rewarding, Parenting is also my toughest and most important job so I continue to seek out a variety of perspectives and insights which I believe can only help. I’ve greatly appreciated the Snowflake insights and incorporate these into my relationships with my children.” – Tracy, Snowflake Mom

Riley’s Prints Span Nine Years

Below you’ll find a photo of Riley’s hand prints spanning nine years.  Her first printing was in December 2003 when she was seven years old. I’ve included Mom and Dad’s prints. My next step is to look for changes between Riley’s handprints through the years. Then I’ll look for commonalities with her parents. Also on file are her grandparents, great grand mother, one uncle, two cousins and her brother and sister. Did you know the family’s purpose can be determined based on a composite of their fingerprints?

Nine Years with Riley
Nine Years with Riley

Talus and His Monkey Line

Talus and Mom came by share his two-year-and-seven-month hands with me.  He intently performed my requested hand printing, almost without instruction.  He printed his baby doll too!

Talus calls this line racing across his hand (above), “A Monkey Line.”  The monkey does fly from tree to tree with intent and grace.  I also like to think of it like a tight-rope where the walker is very aware of his (or her) every step.  Years of practice assure the walker remains wrapped to the line.