Remote Viewing Training

Written by Elizabeth Rose
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Remote viewing training can give most people the ability to perceive information at a distance, without actually having to go there, physically. Although this sounds like magic to your average person, the fact is remote viewing was developed by the CIA and military intelligence researchers and was used to gather information for many years. It is probably still being used by such agencies, but given the bad press they would receive for spending money on anything members of Congress might view as being "too far out," these programs, if they still exist, are deeply hidden.

Remote Viewing Training Becomes Available to the Public

When articles based on remote viewing research done for the Agency at the Stanford Research Institute began to be widely published, the program was felt to have become too public and was shut down. As a result, a number of remote viewers, experts--many who had served in the military or government--were let go or decided to take their knowledge into the public sector and train those who wished to develop skill in remote viewing. Because of demands for verification and accuracy in scientific research a very precise training method had been developed that virtually any person could learn.

Remote viewing training, at its most basic, consists primarily of learning how to quiet the mind through a practice similar to Zen meditation. When thoughts are stilled, or at least calmed somewhat, the mind is available to pick up impressions. This process happens at lightning speed, so quick squiggles called "ideograms" were developed to allow remote viewers to record their impressions before their conscious minds have a chance to interpret and possibly change the results.

Everyone has unconscious ways of processing information, based on their previous experiences in life. This can skew results if there is something about the location or task that the remote viewer has never experienced before. Part of the remote viewing training teaches the ideograms. Remote viewers are then given a set of numbers that represents a physical location. These are known as coordinates. From here, the remote viewing experience is used to generate data that is compared to the actual location for accuracy.

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