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Psychic Clears Negative Spirits With Remote Viewing

psychic exorcisms remote viewingAnother Welsh tale this week, folks. Meet Irene Allen, lifetime psychic and ‘ghost whisperer’ of Whales. Irene says she uses “remote viewing” in order to find negative and unfriendly ‘earth-bound’ entities, before exorcising them from their place. But in this case, the term ‘remote viewing’ has nothing to do with psychic spying and everything to do with modern-day technology. Remember the movie “Poltergeist”? Yeah, we’re talking video cams, audio recorders and even (believe it or not) skype.

Still the story’s a good one and worth a read – especially if you’re into haunted places. This is from Whales Online and I’m reprinting the article completely here for your convenience.

Ghost whisperer claims Llanelli ‘swimming with paranormal activity’

by Graham Henry

A Welsh town is a hotbed of evil ghostly activity, alien abductions and animal mutilations, Wales’ only ghost whispering exorcist reveals today.

Irene Allen, head of Spirit Rescue International (SRI) in Carmarthenshire, told Wales on Sunday that Llanelli is one of a few “hotbeds” of paranormal activity in the world – and is “swimming” with negative energy.

She has investigated dozens of spooky cases across the world with the help of more than 20 volunteers dotted around the US, Australia, New Zealand and further afield.

She reveals today:

She had her first ghostly experience at five when she saw a dead boy when she was playing in the street;

Scores of unexplained sheep and cow mutilations occur across South Wales every year;

She plans to unmask Bigfoot with remote viewing in sighting cluster hotspots across the US;

Blockbuster movie The Sixth Sense was “by far the most realistic” interpretation of paranormal activity ever made for entertainment.

The 60-year-old grandmother-of-two has spent her life investigating and “clearing” spirits from the houses and land of terrified residents who come to her for help.

Her real-life ghost whispering – which she finances out of her own pocket and with the help of volunteers – will be documented in an upcoming book, Among The Spirits.

“My first experience was when I was five years old, and I was playing with a group of other kids in the street,” she said.

“I looked over and saw there was a boy standing there, with blond, curly hair and blue eyes, looking like he was from the 1940s or ’50s. He was just watching us.

“I felt sorry for him and asked him to come and play, but he didn’t answer and just kept watching us.”

She added: “I saw him again a couple of days later and asked him if he wanted to play again, but he just gave me this blank stare. When I asked everyone else to tell him to go away, they just thought I was crazy.

“I thought he was thinking I was stupid and got angry, told him to go away, and he then disappeared. I realised years later that was probably my first clearing.”

She says that nearby Llanelli is built on an underground river, pointing to that as a possible reason for a high level of paranormal activity.

Irene and her colleague Lon Strickler, a spirit rescuer based in Baltimore, have spent two months tackling a demonic spirit terrorising a family of six in the town.

The family in the house report strange noises and moved objects.

The woman who contacted Irene hasn’t been able to sleep properly for three or four months, and her husband once woke up feeling something squeezing his neck, crushing his Adam’s apple.

Videos of her “exorcising” the house are on YouTube, which she says show whistles, chirps and whispered words in Welsh and English. And she said the house was an example of Llanelli’s dark aura.

“There are more cases in Llanelli than anywhere else in Wales,” Mrs Allen says. “It’s a small town but it has a lot of negative feelings.

“I can’t explain what it is, but there is a dark feeling you have when you are there. It’s the opposite in Carmarthen, which has a very positive energy.

“There have been quite a few cases there, and there has been animal mutilations reported in the area – and we are often investigating alien abduction attempts in South Wales and elsewhere, and lots of UFO sightings.”

“I don’t know why it’s got this feeling, but it does.”

Irene – a former dancer and model – says that there are earthbound spirits of dead people that often remain on earth due to unfinished business, such as a missing will.

She happily shares her own house with two earthbound spirits – an Edwardian couple called Herbert and Annie.

But she claims there are the more sinister non-earthbound spirits – residents of another dimension – that are evil and can terrorise families.

Revealing her methods for the first time, Irene said that she can “clear” spirits from houses through “remote viewing” – using cameras, recording equipment – and Skype.

Channelling vibrations – with the aid of a spirit guide – she says she uses Catholic rites and rituals to shift evil spirits after observing them through remote viewing – but said the key was having “faith in what you are doing”.

“Especially with non-earthbound beings, I go after them and use my personality and show my strength,” she said.

“It just builds within me until I know that I’m going to clear it – I really go after it, and just want to knock its lights out.”

She has plans to use the technique to unmask the elusive Bigfoot – who she believes is inter-dimensional being that can move from one domain to another through portals.

Irene said: “There are certain places in the US where he is often seen. It has got a big following out there – and we just need to target one of these places. But I haven’t got round to it yet.”

Dismissing demon-fighting shows like Buffy the Vampire Slayer and alien series The X-Files, she says that The Sixth Sense was a true reflection of the paranormal.

“I really saw myself in that boy,” she said. “I just thought ‘that’s like my life’.

“When I first watched it, I just thought that it was exactly what it is like, it was by far the most realistic I’ve seen.”

Irene talks about going after what may be an ‘inter-dimensional being’ we like to call ‘Big Foot’.  Pretty far out, eh? Or is it? What do you think about earthbound spirits, negative entities and the possibility of using remote viewing of any kind to find and free them? Leave a comment and let me know.

Talk soon,

Michael

The Dark Side Of The Moon – Remote Viewing Mysteries

dark side of the moonHave you heard stories about astronaut Edgar Mitchell and lunar aliens? I just came across this article about Ingo Swann’s remote viewing of the dark side of the moon and Edgar Mitchell’s ET-related comments. This article is by Gary S. Bekkum and I found it in the American Chronicle. I’m reprinting the whole thing here for your convenience.

UFO’s? Alien Extraterrestrials? Is there some THING on the Moon?

by Gary S. Bekkum

In 1971, Apollo astronaut Dr. Edgar Mitchell walked on the Moon. Mitchell is one of only twelve humans to have explored the lunar surface.

Recently, I contacted Dr. Mitchell by email, after reading about the forthcoming fictionalized lunar mission film ‘Apollo 18′ — “there’s a reason we’ve never gone back to the moon” — concerning what he may or may not know about an alleged alien presence.

(Meanwhile, questions have been raised about when ‘Apollo 18′ will be landing in theaters. Currently the film is said to be on schedule for a September 2, 2011 release date.)

Are there extraterrestrial aliens based on the Moon? And how much does NASA, or anyone else in the US government, know?

The source of the ‘aliens on the moon’ story worked with the CIA and later held a TOP SECRET clearance for his contribution to a clandestine effort to obtain intelligence using “unusual sources and methods.”

According to this source, Ingo Swann, there is something very strange happening on the far side of the Moon.

In his out-of-print book “Penetration,” Swann related how, in 1975, he was recruited by an ultra-secret black-ops group interested in special observations of specific lunar coordinates.

When Swann checked the coordinates, he was shocked to see humanoid beings and artificial constructions on the lunar surface, all bathed in an eerie green fog.

Ingo Swann was recruited by American intelligence services — we have US government files which confirm this — to use his extraordinary human skills to psychically penetrate targets outside of the range of conventional observation.

The problem with Swann’s far-out story is that the ‘observations’ were made with his mind’s eye. Swann was America’s best psychic spy, following the untimely death of Pat Price, another star in CIA’s covert program to use paranormal phenomena for remote viewing of intelligence targets.

As for the alleged black ops interested in lunar interlopers? Even Swann does not know — or at the least, he isn’t telling.

So when I contacted astronaut Mitchell, I naturally inquired if he knew anything about visitors inhabiting our nearest neighbor in space, noting that Kit Green, a former CIA analyst who consults to the US Defense Intelligence Agency on emerging technology threats, had come forward about government contact with alleged extraterrestrial biological entities (see Mark Pilkington’s book “Mirage Men” and my own “Spies, Lies, and Polygraph Tape” for further information on the alleged alien presence).

“Gary, glad to exchange with you on these issues. I don’t know that I have perfect answers, but I do have some, ” Mitchell replied.

Do you think there could be aliens we can view remotely – either on the moon or anywhere? Tell me your opinion in the comments below.

Talk soon,
Michael

Strange Experiences With Remote Viewing

strange experiences remote viewingHi Guys,

Check out this story from a guy (or gal?) with the handle ‘NusNus’. Apparently s/he was able to tap into some not-so-hot energies during conversations about remote viewing and I’m wondering if any of you out there have had similar experiences. This is from the Above Top Secret forum and I reprinted it here in full for your convenience. Read on to find out more.

Remote Viewing Grey Aliens

I’ve had an experience a couple of years ago that still haunts me till this day and I’ve decided to share it with you all.

Back then I used to practice remote viewing, general ESP exercises and the like and discuss these within a chat group online that included people from all walks of life.

One of the people I had met there was a young 17 year old kid who was interested in OBE and general ESP. We would talk for hours and experiment with different exercises including remote viewing and telepathy.

We spoke for many weeks on a daily basis, and the event I’m going to describe happened to me on one of these occasions.

I was incidentally all alone in the house that day and was sitting on the PC like I always did when we were chatting.

All of a sudden, from out of no where, I experienced an extreme decrease in temperature on the left side of my body. The feeling was amazing, and lasted about 2 minutes before I felt the presence of what I would describe as a grey alien. Since I had been performing meditation and all sorts of ESP exercises, my third eye was highly sensitive back then and I remember very clearly the image that popped into my head.

It was a greenish-blueish triangle, with a grey aliens head in the middle. It simply looked at me, and I felt like it was scanning my head and body. Needless to say I froze for a couple of minutes as this lasted and I avoided looking into my left side as this took place. Then I felt it disappear, along with the extreme coldness I felt on my left side. It felt like the alien was checking me out, and had decided I wasn’t interesting enough or something since I didn’t feel anything like that ever since.

But here’s the real clincher, later that week, when I was speaking to my friend, he told me about an OBE experience of his that ended up very badly for him. Apparently he had ventured out somewhere and came across a grey alien who tried to touch him, he got scared and pushed it away and at that point the alien opened his mouth and baring two sets of teeth on each jaw screamed so violently it woke up my friend from his OBE.

You should have seen my face when he told me this, because he had no idea what I had experienced earlier that week and I hadn’t told anybody. After listening to him talk about for a couple of hours I decided to end my communication with him completely, because he was somehow convinced they were watching him.

I’ve never spoke to him since and I have no idea where he is.

But I’m just writing this to see if anyone out there has had a similar experience somehow.

And does anyone know what that triangle was ?

Peace

So have any of you had these kinds of ‘close encounters’? leave me a comment and let me know.
Talk soon,
Michael

George Clooney & Men Who Stare At Goats

George Clooney remote viewingHey folks,

I just came across an interesting article on the movie, “Men who stare at goats.” It seems that superstar George Clooney – who acted in and produced the film – did it because he actually believed that military remote viewing experiments were true after reading the book the movie was based on by Jon Ronson. It’s pretty cool when a ‘big name’ fesses up to these things, isn’t it? Check out the whole story below. It’s from the site Huliq.com and I’m including the entire thing here for your convenience.

The Men Who Stare at Goats reveals psychic spying in 2011, and for D-Day in 1944

by Dave Masko

Today marks the 67th anniversary of D-Day on June 6, 1944 — “that will forever be remembered as the greatest and the largest amphibious invasion in the history of mankind” — state Library of Congress records that also reveal “how just about everything was thought of to give the Allies the edge” on D-Day; including U.S. military forces using “psychic spying,” that experts note as still being used in 2011.

During a recent Eugene party to celebrate “The Big Lebowski” – the cult 1998 film written and directed by Joe and Ethan Coen, and staring Jeff Bridges as “The Dude,” Jeff Lebowski – it was revealed that “The Dude” also stars in a film that’s reminiscent of the Coen Brothers, called “The Men Who Star at Goats.” In this 2009 film – that’s recently been re-released in Europe and in a special edition DVD — Bridges plays “Bill Django,” the founder of the U.S. Army’s psychic soldier program that is based on the U.S. government’s attempts to harness soldiers’ paranormal abilities in order to combat its enemies. Libraries in Eugene also have access to newly published reports about “psychic spying” by various governments.

Men Who Stare at Goats is art imitating real life, states author

“History’s dustbin is littered with dictators and aggressors who underestimated America’s resilience, will and underlying power,” said U.S. Secretary of Defense Robert Gates at the venue of the IISS Shangri-la Security Summit on June 3 in Singapore. In turn, USA Today reported June 4 that “this fits a theme Gates has stressed in a series of speeches over the past several weeks as he prepares to give way to a new Pentagon chief, Leon Panetta, who is scheduled for a Senate confirmation hearing June 9.”

Gates, 67, recalled “the searing failure of U.S. military intervention in Vietnam in the early years of his career, which began in the CIA in 1966. What happened in the years that followed offer a lesson in U.S. staying power. Despite predictions to the contrary, America’s setback in Vietnam did not spell the end of our engagement in Asia – in fact, as I mentioned earlier, we pursued a new relationship in China and have been expanding our defense partnerships in the region, including Vietnam, ever since,” added Gates in a USA Today story reported June 4.

At the same time, “The Men Who Stare at Goats” author Jon Ronson said World War II, and then the Vietnam War — during the psyhic age of the Sixties — helped launch the age of psychic spying. In turn, his book is based on the Russian and U.S. governements seeking out those with psychic powers who then could turn into soldiers. Ronson’s research into psychic syping is portrayed in the film “The Men Who Stare at Goats” — with the film’s star and executive producer George Clooney, playing the role of U.S. Army Special Force operator “Lyn Cassady” — who reveals that he was part of an American army until training psychic spies – or “Jedi Warriors” – to develop a range of parapsychological skills including invisibility, remote viewing and phasing.

George Clooney believed in the story and produced the film

Clooney said he read Ronson’s book and “believed it was real,” thus, why he spent millions to both produce and star in the film that also features Jeff Bridges as a new age “Dude” leader, and also staring “other believers,” such as Ewan McGregor, Kevin Spacey and Robert Patrick.

While the movie “The Men Who Stare at Goats” creates an experimental top-secret wing of the U.S. military called “The New Earth Army,” the film is based on British author Jon Ronson’s non-fiction bestseller of the same name.

At the same time, Ronson has published a new book this month titled “The Psychopath Test.” During interviews in London for both his new book — and his ground-breaking research on how the U.S. Army actually experimented with psychic powers during World War II, and also during the Vietnam War (when the Army also experimented with LSD) – Ronson reveals secrets that only “The Dude” or others might believe.

Still, there are instances in Ronson’s story telling that reveal art as mirroring real life events that are just too strange to comprehend. And, Ronson notes that psychic powers are being used to hunt down terrorists during this present day.

The Men Who Stare at Goats: the power of psychic spying

“A film about psychic warfare is based on several events taking place along the coast Monday marking 67 years since Allied forces landed on a swath of beaches in Nazi-occupied France. The June, 6, 1944, invasion and ensuing battle for Normandy helped change the course of the war, and the use of psychic spying during the Cold War. Paranormal powers are still being harnessed for murder investigations today. Florence Waters meets one of Britain’s leading professional remote viewers to find out whether we all have untapped psychic powers in the book and film ‘The Men Who Stare at Goats,’” reports London’s “The Telegraph” on June 6.

“The sign on the door said ‘Remote Viewing workshop’, which didn’t give much away. It might as well have read, ‘Please abandon your logic here.’ Inside was an ordinary office meeting room, with a smiley, professional briefcase-carrying businessman preparing a training session. The contents of the workshop were less predictable. They were based on a training manual written by the U.S. military in the late 1970s, in order to train soldiers to be able to harness their paranormal powers so that they would be able to spy on the enemy, using telepathy,” states The Telegraph.

In turn, the Telegraph reporter said she came to this recent workshop “to get a better understanding of the historical events behind this comedy, The Men Who Stare at Goats, which is based on a true story about the U.S. military. The film is inspired by the events laid out in journalist Jon Ronson’s extensively researched book by the same name about a group of soldiers, who allegedly called themselves ‘The Jedi’, and who were trained to be able to fight wars in esoteric and ‘non-violent’ ways.”

Remote Viewing allows modern warfare without killing

According to the book, their methods and objectives included learning to live off nuts, learning to be invisible, deterring the enemy with ‘sparkly eyes’, walking through walls and, ultimately, killing goats by staring at them. At least two veteran soldiers claim to have accomplished this sophisticated final stage of the training.”

Moreover, Freedom of Information reports confirm “research that went into a psychic training manual, and information about “Remote Viewing: the art of using psychic powers to spy on a remote location, such as an enemy base or a crime scene.”

In turn, the Telegraph reported June 6 that it’s “more than a possibility that government bodies still work with remote viewers, although he doesn’t know how or why. “In the Russian and American military RV (remote viewing) has been used to locate intelligence things, like secret sights and hidden missiles. I don’t get involved in military work.”

“I sometimes have people suggest to me that I remote view certain aspects of government and they very quickly realise that I’m not prepared to get involved.”
Ronson insists that everyone has psychic abilities; it’s just a matter of training people to understand how to use them.”

And, the Telegraph reports that “Ronson’s dead goat tales also include something called Remote Influencing – “the dodgier version of remote viewing” – which involves “entering somebody else’s mind or subconscious.”

If you haven’t seen “Men who stare at goats” yet, you really should. It’s a classic for anyone interested in RV and it’s also hilarious. If you HAVE seen it, share your opinions of the movie with everyone below.

Cheers,
Michael

Psychic Uses Remote Viewing To Solve a Murder

remote viewer solves murderHey guys,

It’s always great to see remote viewing used for positive ends – even if it’s to solve a very sad crime. Welsh psychic and remote viewer Diane Lazarus is making her way to Australia to help solve a murder mystery. Lazarus will be relying on remote viewing to find the answer. Check out the full story from Whales Online. I’m including the whole thing here for your convenience.

Psychic Diane Lazarus called in to solve Australian murder

by Robin Turner

A WELSH psychic is travelling to Australia in a bid to unravel one of the country’s most baffling unsolved murders.

Diane Lazarus, 44, hopes to contact the spirit of 24-year-old Debbie Anderson, whose charred remains were found in a burnt out car 11 years ago in a suburb of Perth called Middle Swan.

Hours before she died on January 24, 2000, the happy-go-lucky tourism student had borrowed her father Rod’s Ford Laser car and said she was going to visit Perth Zoo.

Later, new evidence proved the car had travelled to the region of Geraldton and back, a four-hour drive from Perth.

Debbie’s devastated British-born mother Maureen Morris died three years later and now her aunt Katie Cox has made a desperate appeal from the other side of the world to psychic consultant Diane for help.

Carmarthenshire psychic Diane, who won Channel 5’s Britain’s Psychic Challenge 2006, presented by Trisha Goddard, has a history of investigating murders. Using “remote viewing” she looked into the Jill Dando murder in London and predicted a man would spend time in prison for something he had not done.

And she also visited the spot of the 1985 Swansea sex shop murder where mother of four Sandra Phillips, manageress of the store, was sexually attacked and beaten to death.

Diane hopes to get a “remote view” of what happened to young Debbie Anderson when she travels to Australia in August. She will visit the exact spot where the burnt out car in which her body was found was discovered by police.

She said: “I can get images of what happened, who was there, what was said.”

Diane admits she does not always come up with answers but she hopes her visit, which will include a number of TV and radio appearances in the Perth area, will bring the spotlight back on the murder and galvanise police into action.

Debbie’s aunt Katie Cox, who firmly believes her niece was murdered, said: “Before my sister passed away she made me promise I would never give up on Debbie’s case and I promised her I wouldn’t.

“Debbie could be quite a character and had a good personality, she was happy and had everything to live for. At the time she was a hospitality student at a college in Perth City. She was loving the course, she had plans of opening her own restaurant one day, sadly that dream will never be realised.

“The evil person/persons who are responsible for taking Debbie’s life that day, as far as I am concerned, also took my sister’s.

“To all the families of missing or murdered loved ones my love and prayers are with you all. Every night I pray, and especially for those who don’t know if their loved ones are still just missing or have met with foul play – it’s torturous.”

Speaking about her previous visits to murder scenes, Diane has described them as “terrifying”.

Referring to murdered Swansea sex-shop worker Sandra Phillips, Diane said: “She told me she was beaten and strangled by the telephone and the telephone wire.

“The person doing the attacking was screaming ‘make the call… make the call!’.

“I believe the attacker was a regular at the store and for some reason did not like the fact Sandra Phillips became the manageress there.”

The murder led to the wrongful conviction of Neath brothers Wayne and Paul Darvell, who were released after serving seven years.

The killer has never been identified by police.

Diane also went to the woods in Penllergaer, Swansea, where 12-year-old Michelle Drinkwater was shot with an army issue pistol.

The tragic murder on June 27, 1946, has never been solved but powerful images Diane picked up at the scene led her to believe the murderer could still be alive and living in Wales.

She passed a file she compiled of her impressions about both murders to South Wales Police.

Are any of you using your remote viewing skills to solve crimes? Share your stories with me in the comments below.

Talk soon,

Michael

What's In The Envelope? – How To Do RV Experiments

rv experimentsHey folks,

I can across a really good, step-by-step on how to do remote viewing experiments following the proper protocol. This is from the about.com site and I’m including it here in full so you can read it all in one place.

How To Experiment with Remote Viewing

By Stephen Wagner

Remote viewing is the controlled use of ESP (extrasensory perception) through a specific method. Using a set of protocols (technical rules), the remote viewer can perceive a target – a person, object or event – that is located distantly in time and space. What makes remote viewing different than ESP is that, because it uses specific techniques, it can be learned by virtually anyone. Here’s how you can experiment with remote viewing.

Difficulty: Hard
Time Required: Up to 6 hours

Here’s How:

  1. First Decisions. Decide who will be the viewer (the person who actually does the remote viewing) and who will be the sender (the person who “transmits” the information to the viewer).
  2. Create the Targets. Have a third, person who will not be involved in the remote viewing experiment, select 15 to 20 possible targets – the places the viewer will be remote viewing. The targets must be actual places, preferably within driving distance. This third person should write down details about each target on an index card. Information should include key features of the site: landmarks, geographic features, structures and directions. The more strong details, the better.
  3. Secure the Targets. The third person should place each target card in its own unmarked opaque envelope. Seal all envelopes.
  4. Choose the Target. Have a fourth person randomly select one of the target envelopes and give it to the viewer.
  5. Plan a Time. Decide on a span of time that the actual experiment will begin and end. For example, let’s say you choose to begin at 10 a.m. and end at 11 a.m. From this point, the sender and viewer should have no contact until the experiment is over.
  6. Open the Envelope. In a place separate from the viewer, the sender should open the envelope and for the first time find out what the target location is. The sender should then go to that location, planning to be there by the start time (in this case, 10 a.m.).
  7. Viewer Preparation. Before the start time, the viewer should prepare by being in a quiet, comfortable location with as few distractions as possible. Dress comfortably, disconnect the phone or turn off the cell phone and go to the bathroom to avoid any possible interruptions. Get as relaxed as possible; try some breathing exercises.
  8. Start Sending. At the agreed time, the sender is at the target location. The sender should look around and begin transmitting by thought detailed impressions of the location. The impressions should include specific colors, strong shapes, structures – even smells.
  9. Start Viewing. At the agreed time, the viewer should be totally relaxed and be sitting comfortably with paper and pencil or pen. Write down the impressions that come across. Draw the shapes seen; note color and smell impressions.
  10. Notes. Before the experiment is over, the sender should also jot down notes about the specifics of the target location. Perhaps even photos or video can be taken.
  11. Ending the Experiment. At the end of the agreed time, the viewer should sign and date all notes and drawings made. These are then given to another person.
  12. The Judge. After the experiment is done, the viewer’s notes and the sender’s notes (and photos, if any) should be handed over to an impartial person (who thusfar has had no connection with the experiment) who will act as a judge. The judge will compare the notes of the sender and the viewer to determine how successful the remote viewing experiment was.
  13. The Verdict. Finally, all persons can gather to hear the judge’s opinion, view all of the materials and find out the number or percentage of remote viewing hits.
  14. Plan Another Experiment. Whether the results are satisfactory or disappointing, plan to try again. Psychic experiments take time and practice. Don’t give up.

How did it go? Share your experience with me in the comments below.

Cheers,

Michael

Remote Viewing And NDEs – Dr. Melvin Morse Speaks on Coast-To-Coast

remote viewing NDEsHey guys,

Last week I share a video of Dr. Melvin Morse doing a live, controlled remote viewing session. This week he was on Coast-to-Coast AM with George Noory talking about remote viewing and Near Death experiences. You can check out the interview (during the 2nd hour) here. And I’m including details of the conversation from the Coast-to-Coast website here.

Remote Viewing & NDEs

Date: 06-15-11
Host: George Noory

Pediatrician and neuroscientist Dr. Melvin Morse spoke about remote viewing, children’s near-death experiences (NDEs), as well as consciousness research and mind-body healing. Remote viewing and near-death experiences share certain aspects, he noted. For instance, remote viewers draw what they call the “aperture” — a big long tunnel that is followed by a rainbow, and NDErs describe traveling through a tunnel filled with light. “When we die we have…the loss of input from all of our senses– that’s the darkness that people perceive, then we dip back into that billion bits of information,” the sensory stream that is the rainbow of light, he explained.

Children’s reports of NDEs are special because “they tell you exactly what they see and feel…without any of the added embellishments,” said Morse, citing the case of a little girl who was clinically dead, and after resuscitation said she was “shocked to see her [deceased] grandmother.” Studies of energetic healers have shown they can shrink tumors, yet in general they have not been employed for this purpose, he reported. Morse foresees that within the next 10-15 years the use of such healers will become commonplace.

Interestingly, new research has found that birds use remote viewing for navigation, applying non-local processes to gather information if just for a few micro-seconds, he shared. Dr. Morse will be speaking at two upcoming conferences– The International Remote Viewing Association (IRVA), on how remote viewing can be used to treat PTSD, and the IIIHS Conference in Montreal in July.

Has anyone else known kids who’ve had NDEs? Did any of you know about the research on birds and remote viewing? Fascinating stuff. Leave your comments and share your stories with me below.

Talk soon,

Michael

Remote Viewing Scruples – What Do You Think?

remote viewing scruplesHey guys,

I have a question for you – do you think there should be some kind of ‘code of ethics’ for remote viewers? As I scour the web to bring you the hottest RV news, I come across a lot of C-R-A-P. What I mean by that is information on ‘how to spy on him’, or ‘remote view what she’s doing’. In my opinion, this kind of shallow behavior is what gives remote viewers a bad name.

But let’s face it, as long as this skill is available for anyone to learn, there’s going to be some less-than-savory characters looking to use it for no good. After all, it was originally developed for spying, right?

I don’t know what to do about this, so I’m wondering if any of you have been thinking about this potential problem too. If you are, what you think can be done – if anything – about it?

Leave me a comment and let me know.

Talk soon,

Michael

Science And Spirit – Medical Doctor Uses Remote Viewing

Hey folks,

On the 15th, George Noory of Coast-to-Coast AM will be interviewing Pediatrician and neuroscientist Dr. Melvin Morse about how his remote viewing training is revealing exciting new data on things like Mind-Body Healing, a unified theory of consciousness, and paranormal powers.

Morse is best know for working with kids who’ve had near death experiences (NDE) and how this has helped them cope with ‘reality’ a lot better than their non-NDE peers.

I tried to look up some more info on how Morse is connecting the two, but I guess I’ll have to wait for the interview. In the mean time, I found this vid where Dr. Morse gives a live, controlled remote viewing session. It’s not connected to healing, but his accuracy is pretty impressive – check it out!

YouTube Preview Image

Any of you going to take them up on their research offer? Leave a comment and let me know.

Cool Facts – (Almost) Everything You Ever Wanted To Know About ESP

esp cool factsHey folks,

For a little change of pace from our usual remote viewing topics, I thought I’d put up this ESP overview I came across in TheMystica.com – reprinted here in full for your reading convenience. Some interesting stuff here. Did you know, for example, that the term “ESP” was used as far back as 1870? Or that the first ESP experiments were conducted at Duke University in 1930? How about this one – in the 19th century, ESP was called “Cryptesthesia”? Good word, huh? Check out the story below for more ESP cool facts.

ESP (extrasensory perception)

ESP is most commonly called the “sixth sense.” It is sensory information that an individual receives which comes beyond the ordinary five senses sight, hearing, smell, taste, and touch. It can provide the individual with information of the present, past, and future; as it seems to originate in a second, or alternate reality.

History:

The term “ESP” was used in 1870 by Sir Richard Burton. A French researcher, Dr. Paul Joire, in 1892 used the term ESP to describe the ability of person who had been hypnotized or were in a trance state to externally sense things without using their ordinary senses.

However, the phenomena of ESP activity has been indicated much earlier, some say even in Biblical times. Although there is no clear evidence as to the certainty of the phenomena it has attracted the attention and enthusiasm of many throughout the centuries.

In the 1920′s a Munich ophthalmologist, Dr. Rudolph Tischner, used ESP in describing the “externalization of sensibility.” Then in the 1930s the American parapsychologist J. B. Rhine popularized the term to include psychic phenomena similar to sensory functions. Rhine was among the first parapsychologists to test ESP phenomena in the laboratory.

The first systematic study of ESP was conducted in 1882, when the Society for Psychical Research was founded n London. The journals of this society Proceedings and Journal were published as well as other publications in the United States and the Netherlands. Soon other countries were reporting similar findings.

However, these first studies of ESP were rarely experimental. The studies consisted of mostly spontaneous incidents that were located. Many of the individuals studied were self-claimed “sensitives” or psychics. Rarely were they examined under anything resembling laboratory conditions. The researchers conducting the examinations resembled prosecuting lawyers. The subjects were bombarded with questions, those standing up the best were judged creditable.

The Rhine experiments:

The first card-guessing ESP experiments were conducted by Rhine at Duke University in 1930. The cards consisted of five designs, now called ESP symbols, a square, a circle, a plus sign, a five pointed star, and a set of three wavy lines. The symbols were printed singly, in black ink, on cards resembling playing cards.

In the classic Rhine experiments on ESP, the subject tries to guess or “call” the order of the five symbols when they are randomly arranged in a deck of 25 ESP cards. The likelihood of calling a card correctly by chance is one in five. Therefore, it is possible to calculate how often a particular score is likely to occur by chance in a given number of calls. It was Rhine” argument that when his subjects made high scores that could be expected by chance only once in a thousand tries, or once in a million, they displayed “extrachance” results, or ESP.

The early experiments faced several criticisms. Two were automatically dismissed: (1) The statistics were unsound which was refuted by the president of the American Mathematical Association. (2) That ESP is physical impossibility which begs the question.

Several appropriate criticisms were accepted by Rhine which he used to improve his experiments. Examples are: (1) There may have been sensory cues. An example of this is that if a strong light shined on the back of the ESP cards, it might be possible to see the symbol through the back. Currently to avoid this possibility the target card is covered by an oblique shielding, or kept far from the subject. (2) An experimenter that knows the target might whisper it or otherwise give a cue to the subject. Presently no one in contact with the subject knows the target. (3) More hits might be recorded than actually occurred.. Currently hits and responses are recorded by machine or by someone not knowing either.

Three criticism remain: (1) The “file drawer” effect. Only favorable results are published. Larger experimental data like one in a million make this unlikely. (2) Results are inconsistent and not repeatable. This can be remedied statistically. (3) Charges of fraud. Can be refuted by other reputable investigators obtaining similar results.

There was a finding which seemed puzzling until better understood. While some label it “missing-ESP” it might be thought of as reverse-ESP too. It is found among subject who dislike ESP. Even though the subjects were consciously trying to achieve good scores, they scored lower than chance. An unconscious factor seemed to come into play here. Experimenters have found they can predict higher scores for some groups (for example, those who are interested and relaxed), and lower scores for other groups (those who show fear, negativity, or boredom). The factor of missing-ESP indicates why ESP data is unreliable.

More recently computer games are increasingly being used to test ESP. The computer is programmed so that a random series determines the targets, and the subjects attempt to outguess the computer.

Another factor that researchers and experimenters must watched for in ESP and all psychical experiments is preconceived or previously learned knowledge. This concerns any knowledge which might influence the subject’s activity. For example, a person might say she sensed her son would telephone her on that certain day at that specific time. If the son had previously called her in such a fashion, then her sensation must be suspect for it might have been based upon knowledge of her son’s previous performance. A person might strongly feel that he would receive an email message from a friend on a certain day, and he does; but, can this be considered a ESP phenomenon considering that this person had not head from the other person for sometime and was expecting the message. The point being made is that when dealing with psychic phenomena all factors must be considered when examining the performance.

ESP in General:

In New Frontiers of the Mind (1937) Rhine said that ESP experiments were changing the way people thought the mind sensed information. Historically learned people held the human mind received information through the ordinary five senses, and that therefore, the mind is subject to the laws of the mechanical world. Laboratory tests have attempted to determine the existence of ESP, and discover the physical mechanism by which it operates. “The mind has been equated with the brain, and scientists search to discover how ESP registers in the brain/mind.”

However, increasing evidence is demonstrating that ESP does exist, but it cannot be explained or quantified by physical laws; and furthermore, that the mind (consciousness) and the brain are two separate entities. Simultaneously, research in quantum physics points to the existence of a second, nonmaterial universe. So, the time is fast approaching when Western scientists must come to terms with the Eastern mystical concept: “that an extrasensory force exists in another realty, and intersects and integrates with the physical world.”

In function, ESP is dissimilar to the ordinary senses. There is no location like governs the other senses which receive information through various parts of the body; and it is not dependent on any of the other five senses. ESP is independent of such factors as geography, time, intelligence, age, or education.

ESP has been given various names. In the 19th century is was called “cryptesthesia,” later it was labeled “relesthesia” which since became clairvoyance, or “seeing in the distance.” It was Rhine who coined the term “general extrasensory perception” (GESP) to include both telepathy and clairvoyance. Later the term psi was designated to cover ESP and PK.

It was researcher Lousia E. Rhine who proposed the theory that ESP starts in the unconscious, a storehouse of memories, hopes and fears. At this point a contact is made between the objective world and the center of the mind. The person remains unaware of this contact until or unless the information is brought to the conscious level. Also, the psychiatrist Carl G. Jung proposed a similar theory that the conscious mind has subliminal psychic access to the collective unconscious, a vast repository of accumulative wisdom and experience of the human race.

Others theories attempting to explain ESP have been produced. One such theory involved macrophages, cells present in connective tissue, lymph nodes, and bone marrow and tied to nerve endings. The person thought these might be the body’s ESP organs, sending and receiving impressions below the normal perceptive level. Such cells are more sensitive and active during childhood, but deteriorate without proper diet.

Some theories involve the discussion of two subconsciousnesses, the second one sometimes called the superconsciousness, soul, subliminal self, transcendent ego, dream self and several other terms. The argument rest on the hypothesis that two realities exist, the physical one and a second one. ESP can occur when there is a integration between both realities. This occurs infrequently only when the barriers between the realities are broken which does not happen often because if it did all unconscious thought would flood and overflow the conscious mind. A condition which the mind could not withstand.

When considering types or forms that ESP might take dreams become an important factor, especially in relationship to the theory of two realities. Upon this basis dreams were separated into two categories: realistic, vivid having detailed imagery of the information conveyed, and intuition which includes “gut feelings.” forebodings, and premonitions; and unrealistic dreams containing fantastical imagery and symbols. Hallucinations that relayed visual and auditory information also were included. Rhine suggested the reason for dreams being efficient carriers of ESP messages is because the barriers surrounding the conscious mind appear to be thinnest.

It has been discovered that the natural tendency for ESP in individuals can be distorted by previous prejudices, thoughts, and conditioning. Likewise, inaccurate ESP messages may be the result of distortions and blockages of the conscious mind. However, in times of crisis such as accidents and death of loved ones, ESP messages seem to occur spontaneously. It is theorized that perhaps trauma and shock enable negative information to penetrate the subliminal barriers more easily than happy information.

There are theories concerning individuals who possess ESP and how they acquired this ability. One theory holds that some people such as seers, prophets and diviners were bore with the gift which was inherited by their relatives. Another theory hold that it is` a primordial sense which has decreased in populations as their cultures advanced. Still another theory claims ESP is a supersense which evolves in the nervous system.

Psychical research does support the theory that everyone is born with ESP capability, though some may possess more than others. Most people have experienced at least one ESP experience in their lives. It was found in a survey published in 1987 by the University of Chicago’s National Opinion Research Council, that 67 percent of all adult Americans believed they have experienced ESP. Eleven years earlier the figure was 58 percent. It was thought the increase indicates an increased acceptance of the possibility of ESP among the general public. A.G.H.

It’s the ongoing debate, isn’t it? Some people say anyone can be psychic, others argue that it’s a ‘gift’ you’re born with. What do you think? Can anyone develop their ESP and Remote Viewing powers? leave me a comment and let me know.

Cheers,
Michael