Remote Viewing Predictions – Winning Advice

football remote viewing prediction

In the past, I have received many emails about what applications remote viewing can be used for – including how to win lotto, predict which team or horse will win in a game or race, and other games of chance.

To answer your question – YES! You can absolutely win your gamble when you remote view without being a seasoned or professional gambler.

Although I would much prefer people to remote view for more noble causes such as trying to find missing people, finding their true purpose in life, and more – hopefully this article will put to rest the many emails that I receive about this.

I recently read this article about remote viewing winning predictions for the NFL – I suppose this winning advice would also work for any other non-football team games like basketball or baseball.

How to Win with Remote Viewing

Now that the NFL® preseason has started, this is the perfect time to practice remote viewing the outcome of National Football League games. Here are the top ten tips and hints for maximizing your effectiveness:

1) First and foremost, Stay In Structure. Without proper training and rigorous attention to TRV (technical remote viewing) structure, all of your attempts to utilize the following tips to win big will be fruitless. To be successful, each of the remote viewers you will be working with need to at least be fully proficient in basic and intermediate TRV techniques, and preferably have experience with the advanced stages of TRV.

2) Leave your initial target cue open ended. Do not make the mistake of starting out by restricting your search or making assumptions about which specific aspect of the game will be best to target. Allow your unconscious and The Matrix free reign to deliver up relevant data. Often viewers will produce information recognizable to or available to the eventual analyst – things that would not normally occur to you. You will also find that in many cases viewers on your team will work “together” and divide the workload unconsciously – each perceiving a different piece of the puzzle in a very efficient manner.

3) Remember to work rapidly, at a snappy pace. The importance of this can not be overemphasized. After page 1, spend no more than one minute per page and your imagination will have less chance to interfere. Your first sketches must be limited to 20 seconds or less in duration. Declare all AOLs and A.I.’s immediately whenever they occur. All incoming data, every thought must be declared or objectified on paper during your session or the flow of data will quickly come to a halt. The only time you may slow down in TRV is during advanced stages.

4) Start with standard movements. As with each of your TRV sessions, do not attempt to employ movements specifically targeting elements in the remaining tips on this list without first completing at least two standard movements. Before you can collect accurate refined high level data, you need to build a stable foundation to establish and maintain accurate signal line contact. There is no substitute for time on target.

For the tasker, analyst or team leader – here are items to target and things to watch for during analysis:

5) Team Mascot / Logo – this can often be recognizable/identifiable to the session analyst as early as the first Stage 3 sketch. An example is a “lightning bolt” that was sketched by a real estate executive as one of the elements appearing in her session which signified that the San Diego Chargers would win versus the Denver Broncos.

6) Sketching the winning team’s head coach. This may occur spontaneously during the session, or you may assign your viewers the task of executing a face sketch in Stage 6. An example of this is a viewer who sketched Eagles head coach Andy Reid, producing a virtual duplicate of the P.R. photo on the Eagles’ web site at the time, down to the “Eagle” logo in the same location over his chest. Additional key elements which verified his identity and further ruled out the opposing coach included his mustache and his weight. (The opposing coach was thin and had no facial hair.)

7) Team Colors – no need for explanation.
8) Emotional Impact. Examine these closely in the viewers’ data, or you may specifically target the emotions of each teams’ fans or players (Hint: move forward in time to the end of the game.)
8) Well known landmarks in the winning team’s home city. As with the previous suggestions, these may appear spontaneously, or you may directly target them in a movement or follow-up session. If well known, in many cases these will be immediately obvious to the session analyst, or take very little time to research. Possibilities include: the Space Needle in Seattle, the Liberty Bell in Philadelphia, Reunion Tower in Dallas, etc. Viewers may also sketch the winning team’s home stadium. A team’s stadium, particulary when it is older, has a great historical significance, and is an important symbol of the team. Look for unique shapes, structures, colors, or features (does it have an open or sliding roof, or is it covered? How is it shaped?) If not specifically targeted, pay particularly close attention if the visiting team’s home stadium appears in a session.

10) Anomalous Data. And finally, do not overlook or underestimate anomalous data (which you can further investigate in Stage 5) which may appear meaningless or out of place initially, but could reveal information that relates to the winning team, a star player, team history, or a current event surrounding the the team.

Once again, I really do hope that you do use remote viewing for more noble causes. But I guess when you have the next office sweepstakes is on – feel free to use this advice taken from TRV News – and let us know if you do win the next footy, basketball, or baseball tipping sweepstakes at the office.

3 Responses to Remote Viewing Predictions – Winning Advice
  1. Lacy
    June 23, 2009 | 11:13 pm

    Pretty nice post. I just stumbled upon your site and wanted to say
    that I’ve really liked browsing your blog posts. Any way
    I’ll be subscribing to your feed and I hope you post again soon!

  2. Michael Jura
    June 24, 2009 | 6:38 am

    Thanks Lacy! I’m glad I’ve inspired you to learn more about remote viewing and remote influencing :D

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    March 23, 2011 | 7:29 am

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