She was remarkably flexible.
But anyways, were you aware that a person's destiny can also be foretold betwixt the cheesy crevasses located on the stink-end of your leg? That's just a stone-cold fact, at least according to Jane Sheehan of the U.K. (the one on the right). She's a proponent of something called "foot reading," which would be a psychic technique that involves her "analyzing the structure and texture and imbalances of the feet to understand someone's emotions and personality." And here's how she describes a typical session:
"Hi, my name is Jane Sheehan, and I'm a foot reader."
"Foot reading? What's that?"
"Tell me three things about your feet."
Presumably this encounter doesn't begin on a subway car and end with a mandatory 72-hour psychiatric evaluation. Sheehan goes on to further elaborate on the process:
Then I astound them by interpreting what they've told me and delivering it as information about their own emotions or personality. I'm not telling them anything they don't already know about themselves, but the fact that I've never met them before yet can tell them something they know to be true about themselves is what is so fascinating. And who doesn't love hearing about themselves?
"Despite this incredibly stupid-looking pinky toe here, I'm sure you're very pretty on the inside."
OK, so let's get this straight. She "astounds" people by repeating what they just told her, and despite the fact that she's "not telling them anything they don't already know," they love it because it's a conversation about themselves. Either that's the best description I've ever heard of what it's like to be Ben Affleck's personal assistant, or Sheehan may be filled with at least a Shaquille O'Neal size 23 shoe's worth of complete s**t. But you probably already knew that much. What may surprise you is that she's somehow managed to squeeze no fewer than three books from this dubious enterprise. But, hey, at least she's going about it responsibly: "What I don't do is offer medical advice -- for that you need to see your own healthcare professional." Oh, and make sure the professional's PhD isn't from a college that operates out of a P.O. box in Haiti, I suppose.