Fibbing about the truth, which is perhaps the nicest way of saying "lying", has never come easy to\u00a0me. \u00a0But perhaps that's because I haven't had enough practice. \u00a0And whatever practice I have had, has been unsuccessful. \u00a0So how do I fix that? \u00a0With one of these: The Home Lie Detector Test.\r\n\r\nYes, you read that right. \u00a0This is an at home lie detector. \u00a0And while it doesn't\u00a0look nearly as official as the real lie detectors used by law firms and police, it doesn't require a 4-year degree to operate it.\r\n\r\nSetup from the looks, and sounds of it, is very simple. Just install the software on your computer (yes, it's Apple compatible), plug it in, hook up your crook's (or kid's) fingers, and begin asking questions. \u00a0For those that aren't familiar with lie detectors, you need to ask some baseline questions, such as what color is the sky, and then from there, provided you've amassed enough data about their behavior, you should be able to determine if they're lying.\r\n\r\nSo how does it work? Simple. \u00a0It measures their skin (sweat and temperature) and pulse changes. \u00a0If the data collected is contrary to that of the baseline questions, as in their pulse races and their fingers begin to sweat, there is a good chance they're lying. \u00a0That all said, all the collected data is graphed and stored in real time, so if needed you can go back in time and review your\u00a0subjects results.\r\n\r\nAt $400, or $399.95, it's a steep price to pay for something that won't often get used by the average person. \u00a0But then again, if you've got a few kids with a penchant for tom foolery and mischievousness, this little machine may pay dividends.