Remote viewing is a natural ability, although some people are better at it than others. The current concept of remote viewing is that a trained viewer is able to pick up specific, usually visual, information from another place. Most readers are aware by now that the government maintains special units of remote viewers primarily for military and defense purposes. The viewers are generally culled from the military itself. Viewing targets can be very specific, such as a specific military base in Siberia. Once that base is mentally located, the viewer describes what he or she sees. Occasionally, only longitude and latitude coordinates are given. The viewer’s descriptions of the target, which can be as long as ten written pages or a series of drawings, are most often eerily accurate.
Still, it can be said that the viewer is merely telepathically picking up information from someone who is either aware of the place with those specific coordinates, such as the researcher who selected them, or someone who was actually physically there at some point. However, remote viewers also possess the ability to see places and events that exist only in the future, which eliminates real-time telepathy as a source of information. From these abilities, a select group of scientists are able to postulate an entirely different concept of reality than the one to which we are now habituated. This new concept of reality is composed of an infinite number of universes, or a multiverse, in which past and future universes coexist with ours in the present. Furthermore, there are an almost infinite number of “yous” in parallel universes. I write about this in much more depth in my book, The Last Frontier.
The podcast, the first of two, posted here features an interview with Courtney Brown, a mathematician and leading researcher in remote viewing. It gives listeners a general overview of remote viewing programs in the government and research in the civilian sectors. It also outlines the problems research in this field faces in terms of a heavily biased mainstream science. Although I applaud almost everything Brown says, in fact, he sometimes seems to take the words right out of my mouth, I do take issue with two points.
Point one is that what “psychics” do is different from what remote viewers do, primarily because remote viewing is more structured, according to Brown. As a professional intuitive of almost forty years, who has not only had off-the-chart success in remote viewing tests (Columbia University, 1986), but who also teaches remote viewing regularly, I feel qualified to address this statement. First of all, Brown underestimates the inner structuring psychics adopt during psi activity. As anyone who has trained with me knows, inner structure is maintained by a variety of techniques, the greatest being the inward posing of the right questions. The answer to those questions then are equivalent to the targets remote viewers are challenged to perceive. The process of locating the right target is essentially the same as locating the right answer. What makes it different is the type of challenges put before the psychic and the remote viewer.
That good psychics are remote viewing is especially evident in what I call x-ray vision, a specific type of remote viewing that I and other professionals, now called medical intuitives, perform. It is fortunately an ability that is easily taught, especially to people in the medical fields because of their unconscious habit of remote viewing their patients’ physical condition anyway. With remote viewing the body, the target is the inner anatomy of another person, the organs, bones, cells, energy balances, etc. I begin nearly every session with a remote scan of the bodies of my clients. The process is a highly structured activity that follows from head to toe. For instance, I begin by looking at the state of the pineal and pituitary glands in a person’s head and work my way down to the feet. Information on the body’s condition includes past and future conditions as well. Even past-life information is embedded in what is perceived. That means that psychics frequently slip from the now plane into other planes of the mulitverse, in the same way as trained remote viewers move around in time and place. The same scanning techniques produce equally accurate results when performed without the presence of a body, such as over the phone in a private session or on someone with whom I have had no contact, but have only received his or her name. There is no question then that scanning the body is a fundamental remote viewing procedure, and the easiest of all procedures for me to perform.
Brown also underestimates the inner structuring of good psychics while we are remote viewing the future. Although it may be true that some psychics just wait to get a hit about their clients’ future, for myself and for my students, the process is tightly targeted. I teach people to use a simple mental calendar technique. They imagine the client moving along a timeline from month to month until something catches their attention. Frequently, the visual impression is of a blurry light that shows up on a specific point of the timeline, marking a significant event or psychological shift. Then I teach them to zoom in on that point to uncover its contents. This technique can be used privately to discover your own personal future. It must be mentioned, however, that what we perceive of the future is only the most likely probability, a kind of virtual you that has already appeared in an adjacent universe, but one that you may not call into existence in the reality you are in now.
I routinely perform another aspect of remote viewing that, I believe, is unknown to most military-trained remote viewers–mediumship. Instead of receiving number coordinates of longitude and latitude as my target, I simply get the name of a deceased person. With that name alone, I can locate someone’s dead child, or spouse, or grandmother. Again, the target is different but the process is the same. Furthermore, I can connect people with the departed loved ones. Mediumship presents another instance where psychically gifted people work in a multiverse of simultaneous dimensions. In fact, psychics and mediums are remote viewing many planes of existence that even Brown, who is unusually thought-out and experienced, has not yet acknowledged.
The second issue I want to address is much less important. Brown claims to be the only scholar studying remote viewing in an academic setting. He is not. The venerable Stanford University physicist, Russel Targ, has devoted much of his life to remote viewing research. Nevertheless, Brown’s interpretative frameworks are wider than Targ’s. What he has to say and what the research of his organization, The Farsight Institute, is revealing about the true nature of reality is of the utmost importance.
In a subsequent post, we will hear the second part of this interview with Courtney Brown. And you, poor readers, will again have to wade through my preliminary comments!