Icon aura headRemote viewing is a fascinating subject. It’s supposed to be impossible but, as I explain in my book Solving Reality, our minds create reality and so remote viewing is a logical inevitability. Since our minds create reality, our minds are naturally capable of perceiving any place in reality. Nice! The minds-create-reality idea isn’t just my own. It was developed by many brilliant Nobel Prize winners, and a few other geniuses, so there’s no need to just take my word for it. For a full description, check out my book.

I became interested in the whole field of psi abilities, or mental powers, about thirty-years ago, back in 1993, when I watched a documentary about the work of Dr Robert Jahn of Princeton University. Jahn conclusively proved, through a huge number of experiments, that people were able to influence the output of a random-number generator, purely through their mental intent. I corresponded with Dr Jahn later that year. He very kindly sent me a copy of his dry but excellent book Margins of Reality. After that, I became fascinated about what our minds were capable of, and how our minds interacted with reality.

Roughly twenty years later, I became interested in remote viewing after reading Jim Marrs’ excellent book Psi Spies. After completing his book, I then read remote viewing books by several authors, including Joseph McMoneagle, Ingo Swann and Russel Targ. I particularly recommend Ingo Swann’s books, as he writes about remote viewing, and a few of his stranger missions, but also the spiritual implications of his work. I then tried remote viewing myself. I did it enough to be convinced that it does work. For anyone that is also interested in this topic, I recommend you try it… but with an important caveat;  the world of remote viewing is inextricably connected with spies, shadowy organisations and mysterious deaths. If you’re keen to become a skilled remote viewer, I would recommend proceeding with great caution. There are groups in the wide world who will happily poison you or run you over if they decide that you hold even the smallest threat to their security, position or influence. You don’t have to do anything significant to end up in their black book. As the recent revelations by officers at Israel’s 8200 Military Intelligence group have shown, a person can easily become a target of people who operate above the law and who possess lethal devices. The poor schmo who ends up in their crosshairs doesn’t need to have a single malicious plan in his or her head. These groups set up honey traps, sites that purport to be run by enthusiasts but are actually fronts to draw in and identity practitioners, and so on, so watch out. Don’t trust anyone you didn’t know before you started your RV adventure.

Far-sense

Third Eye Spies | The True Story of CIA Psychic Spies is a very good introduction to the world of military remote viewing, although I would warn anyone who is sensitive to strobe lighting or flashing to not watch it. For some reason, its director felt that endless flashes/overlays and background music was needed. It talks about the main characters in the United States military remote viewing experiments, that took place for decades from the sixties/seventies onwards. It includes interviews with several of them, generally the ones that are still alive. It appeared, to me, that most of these people being interviewed were being economical with the truth, or possibly lying outright; it’s hard to tell. For example, I found Uri Geller’s statement that the CIA don’t kill people as laughable.

Part of the documentary describes the impressive work, and mysterious death, of the highly talented remote viewer Pat Price. During the report of his death, and its possible cause, the documentary interviews spies who might have been involved in his death. Their reports are revealing. They admitted that it was standard practice to identify a target, then gain that target’s detailed medical records. They would find a health weakness in the target, then choose a poison to worsen that condition. The spies would then give the target the poison, the target would die and it would look like a natural death. In this way, they would have got rid of the target and the general public would be none the wiser. I think this strategy probably goes back millennia. Based on my research, I think it’s likely to have been used by the Hashashin (which can be translated as ‘night police’), the Ninja and secret groups amongst the Ancient Greek Mystery schools.

The documentary covers a lot of ground to do with the world of remote viewing but it also has strange omissions. For example, it only mentions UFOs and aliens right at its end, and only briefly. This is very odd, since aliens were of major interest to all the main remote viewers, particularly Pat Price. Was that topic too oddball for the documentary makers, or declared out of bounds? Pat Price allegedly stated that there were many aliens bases on Earth. He listed some of the mountains they used, such as Mount Shasta in the United States and Monte Perdido in the Pyrenees. Did revelations by him, of this type, draw the wrath of senior people? I can only speculate.

Overall, the documentary is well worth watching for anyone interested in the topic of remote viewing (and anyone who doesn’t mind flashing images). Here it is: