How to Remote View

A girl wearing a flowing cloak standing in front of a stormy sky and dead, blowing grass. This would be an epic shot for a quote about something epic or stormy. Thinking about the meaning of life, facing life alone, fighting through it all, something like that.

Remote viewing is defined as the ability to acquire accurate information about a distant or non-local place, person or event without using your physical senses or any other obvious means. It’s associated with the idea of clairvoyance and sometimes called “anomalous cognition” or “second sight.” The difference between natural psychic receptivity and remote viewing is that the latter is a trained skill that the average person can learn to do.

Assignment: Increase Your Sensitivity to Unconscious Information

About 80% of the sensory information you experience each moment is generated by your brain. To save energy and time, your mind makes its best guess about what’s going on around you, using a small sampling of the environment. When you practice remote viewing, you’re attempting to describe very subtle information that is much weaker than your conscious perception. Your assignment is to increase your sensitivity to subtle information and learn how to collect unconscious information before your conscious mind interferes.

Spend time each day considering the sensory information in your immediate environment. Notice your surroundings, including the range of colors, sounds and smells. Take a second look: more presence in the moment increases your sensitivity to subtle information.

Unlocking Your Potential for Remote Viewing

Try Your Eyes at Remote Viewing

1. Select a range of targets

Ask a friend or family member (aka remote viewing assistant) to select 5-10 pictures. Ask them to cut the images from magazines and paste them on sheets of blank, white paper, with one picture per sheet. The images should be real-world pictures, such as people, architecture, nature, etc. Ask them not to pick a target picture that may be offensive or disturbing to the viewer.

 

2. Ask your assistant to put the images in an envelope

Ask your remote viewing assistant to stack the images in a manilla envelope face down and say absolutely nothing about them to you. You’ll view them one at a time, getting feedback after each session from the facedown target at the top of the pile.

 

3. Quiet your mind

You want as little mental noise as possible.

 

4. Let go

Write down the date, time and any ideas you want to let go of that may distract you while viewing.

 

5. Call the first target to mind

Begin the session by describing the most basic impressions you have of the first target site, event or person. What do you feel is the predominant thing in the target. Is it natural or artificial? Surrounded by land or water? Write several descriptors down.

 

6. Do not to second guess yourself

Write down the first thing that comes to your mind. The fainter, the better. Just make sure you write down the information as descriptively as possible and don’t judge anything.

 

7. Connect the dots unconsciously

Information is coming from your mind and autonomic nervous system. The idea is that your unconscious already knows everything there is to know about the target, it just has to communicate that to your conscious mind. It does that through your body with very subtle sensations and feelings.

 

8. Describe the basics

Write down sensory information that comes up, like visuals, smells, tastes and temperatures. You may start perceiving sizes, shapes and patterns — also known as dimensionals. You may even start to feel an emotional reaction to the target.

 

9. Draw a sketch of the target

Take your time and don’t worry about how your sketch looks.

 

10. Find a bird’s eye view

Imagine yourself floating several hundred feet over the target area. Is there anything surprising about the target that you can perceive? Make a note of your final impressions about the target.

 

11. End the session

Write down the time and a brief summary of what you perceived.

 

12. Get feedback

Pull the top photo from the envelope and see how you did. Take your time to really look at the colors and shapes of the image and compare it to your notes. You may be surprised at the results.

 

13. Review and repeat

If you didn’t connect with anything in the photo, don’t despair. The main point of RV is to learn about yourself, not just to be accurate. Remember that remote viewing is an ability you may cultivate. Repeat the process above for the remaining targets in the envelope.

 

14. Let go of being right

Most importantly, have fun.



Next Article

Quantum Evidence Our Consciousness Persists After Death

An Oxford-educated trial lawyer, fourth-generation psychic medium, and author of The Evidence of Eternity, Mark Anthony is a multi-faceted man who bridges the scientific and spiritual perspective of what he terms our “electromagnetic soul.”

Anthony shares his unique approach explaining what lies beyond this physical existence, as he fuses science with the world of psychic phenomena. And, while Newtonian physics claims psychic matters are unprovable or untenable, the world of quantum physics may show otherwise. 

All discussion of psychic phenomena, and how it fits into our model of existence, hinges on the poorly understood concept of consciousness. Anthony defines consciousness as the energy of who and what we are. 

In spiritual circles, it’s called the “soul” or the “spirit,” and as pure energy, consciousness is eternal, he adds. But what’s most remarkable is that consciousness is capable of perception beyond our five well-known senses. And here’s where we step into a whole other reality, because consciousness, not limited to the physical/material world, is our entry-way into other dimensions of existence.

The knowledge that the mind and the brain are separate is fundamental to understanding psychic phenomena, reincarnation, survival of physical death, and much more. Anthony likens the brain to a computer hard drive, and the shortcoming of mainstream science is to believe that consciousness is an artifact of this vital organ. 

To further this hard drive analogy, he suggests the brain does not create consciousness, but rather “hosts” it. Unless we can get past this elementary mistake of believing that consciousness is an artifact of the brain, instead of the other way around, we remain stuck in a materialist worldview that fails to recognize what many know to be the “real” reality of tremendous expansion and potential. 

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