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Revealed: The Face That Could Make You Billions

Revealed: The Face That Could Make You Billions
 
Is this the face most likely to bring about business success and wealth?
 
The shape of your nose or the height of your forehead might seem inconsequential but findings today revealed that certain facial traits could mean youre more likely to be a business success and have a large bank balance to prove it.
 
MyJobGroup.co.uk, which operates over 300 regional job boards across the UK, analysed the faces of the UKs most successful billionaire men and women and has revealed that certain facial features are surprisingly common amongst the super-rich.
 
Using internationally-renowned personologist and author of What Makes People Tick, Naomi Tickle, MyJobGroup.co.uk scrutinised the likes of Roman Abramovich, Lakshmi Mittal and Heineken heir Charlene Carvalho and can now reveal which facial features could make you a business high-flyer.
 
Men possessing the Roman nose (e.g. Sir Phillip Green), wide set eyes (e.g. Lakshmi Mittal) and flared nostrils (e.g. Roman Abramovich and Duke of Westminster) could be destined for wealth and business success.
Women with long philtrums (e.g. Lady Green), high foreheads (e.g. Dame Mary Perkins) and flared eyebrows (e.g. Charlene Carvalho) could also be set for board-room domination.
 
Using the facial research findings of the most successful and wealthy men and women in the UK, MyJobGroup.co.uk has created composite faces showing would could be the male and female Face of Success.
 
Whilst business success has previously been attributed to things like hard work, lucky timing and Eureka moments, the Face of Success is the first-such image to demonstrate how the character of our faces could have a bearing on our business acumen and profit margins.
 
Mark Riley, Marketing Director of MyJobGroup.co.uk, said: Success in business is down to many factors, one of which could well be our facial features. Following our analysis with Naomi Tickle, we were surprised to see how prominent certain features were in the faces of the UKs ten richest men and women.
 
Whether or not you match up to our Face of Success images, one of the most important factors in business success is being in the right job at the right time.
 
Our network of over 300 regional job boards enables jobseekers to look for just that so, if you dont have a Roman nose, long philtrum or high forehead, all is not lost. Very few of us will become billionaires but in the right job we can all thrive and be successful.
 
 
Top 10 Richest Men in UK:               
Lakshmi Mittal
Roman Abramovich
Duke of Westminster
Ernesto Bertarelli
David & Simon Reuben
Alisher Usmanov
Galen Weston
Sir Phillip Green
Anil Agarwal
Hans Rausing
Source: Sunday Times Rich List 2010
Common facial features and analysis for men:
Roman nose has an eye for a bargain, very cost conscious and a desire for money
Sloped back forehead quick to respond and can think on their feet
Ears set back on head focuses on the future and can be extravagant
Wide set eyes sees the bigger picture and is a multi-tasker
Protruding chin - tenacious
Flared nostrils very independent and high self reliance
Inverted V eyebrows good at seeing the overall picture
Top 10 Richest Women in UK:
Kirsty Bertarelli
Charlene Carvalho
Lady Tina Green
Kirsten Rausing
Baroness Howard de Walden
Helene and Marianne Odfjell
Ruth Parasol
Dame Mary Perkins
Lily Safra
Slavica Ecclestone
Source: Sunday Times Rich List 2010
 
Common facial features and analysis for women:
Long philtrum dry sense of humour and sarcastic at times but doesnt take criticism too personally
Flared eyebrows enjoys the limelight and is very creative
Roman nose has an eye for a bargain, very cost conscious and a desire for money
Sloped back forehead quick to respond and can think on their feet
High forehead needs intellectual challenges and thinks outside the box
 
Legend:
Roman nose - with a prominent bridge, giving it the appearance of being curved or slightly bent
Sloped back forehead viewed from the side profile, the line of the forehead is sloped back, as opposed to being more vertical

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