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Does alignment of your feet's digits reveals whether you hail from Greek, Egyptian, Roman, Germanic or Celtic heritage?

IT'S long been said you can tell a lot about someone from the size of their feet. Well now, thanks to this nifty little graphic, you can size someone up by studying their toes.
This interesting diagram from KuvatON.com suggests that the length of your toes denotes your ancestry.
Apparently the alignment of your feet's digits reveals whether you hail from Greek, Egyptian, Roman, Germanic or Celtic heritage.
What your toes say about you. Picture: KuvatON.com.
What your toes say about you. Picture: KuvatON.com. Source: Supplied
Don't agree? Keep your socks on.
There's another toe test that might tickle your fancy.
Let's Read Our Feet author Jane Sheehan says your toe-length indicates more than your origin.
"It's all about analysing the structure and texture and imbalances of the feet to understand someone's emotions and personality," she says.
"When you are angry, how do you walk? When you are happy, how do you walk? When you are depressed, how do you walk? Each of these emotions has it's corresponding walk. Over time you can see their impact on the feet.
"Of course, it's not just about emotions - each of these walks also has a physiological aspect too. But I'm most interested in emotions and personality."
Ms Sheehan offered this summary to the UK's The Telegraph .
Long second toe
Indicates leadership qualities. Rulers from ancient Egyptian and Hawaiian royal dynasties all had long second toes. You need to be in charge.
Last joint of third toe at an angle
You have the natural ability to deceive, as well as the propensity to be misunderstood. Frequently to be found in spies.
Extra-small little toe
Denotes a childlike nature, with playful sense of fun.
Second toe on left foot leaning towards big toe
Sign of a sentimental, nostalgic nature. Shared by Hollywood actor Reece Witherspoon.
Little toe pointing at an angle
Denotes unconventional nature. Being able to waggle your little toe indicates restlessness and a need for constant change.
Ref:
http://www.news.com.au/lifestyle/relationships/graphic-suggests-toe-length-denotes-ancestry/story-fnet0he2-1226758821691

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