Testing and Developing Your Extrasensory Perception

Not many people even consider the possibility they have Extrasensory Perception, yet most people do have the ability! They might have had some spontaneous experiences and described it as a “gut feeling” or coincidence and never give it a second thought.

As a Remote Viewing Trainer, I found that most students have the ESP ability. Although not everyone is a natural super talent, most people will improve with practice when they recognize the feelings associated with Extrasensory Perception. As with any skill, how each individual develops their skills depends greatly on their mindset, their ambition, their time spent on practice, their ability to recognize their own feelings, perceptions and emotions and their ability to accurately express their perception.

If you compare it to the game of golf: Almost anyone can learn to play golf, but not everyone will reach the level of a professional golfer. The professionals play and practice almost every day! They learn the science behind their swing, they learn to get a feel for the right posture, the right grip and even the right relaxed, focused mindset. When they have learned all they can about the best posture, best grip, best swing and the best tools to use, it comes down to their mindset and their time spent learning to get a feel for it. Nobody can teach them that! They will have to teach themselves. They need to deal with performance anxiety and crowds watching them in nerve-wrecking moments. They will need to zone in on their goal and become one smooth functioning unit. Until ultimately their mind and body get “In the zone”. They don’t need to calculate wind speed, angle of the green, the curve of the ball. Their experience tells them exactly what to do in order to get the ball where it needs to be. They have reached unconscious competence, but only after an enormous amount of practice their subconscious mind recognizes what it needs to do in order to achieve the result!

Experience and Understanding

I was reading Joe McMoneagle’s book “Memoirs of a Psychic Spy”. He recounted a story of going to Stanford Research Institute under the name of “Scotty Watt”. At SRI, scientist Harold Puthoff and Russell Targ conducted a Remote Viewing “Outbounder” experiment, in which Joe participated as a Remote Viewer and he was very successful.

An “Outbounder” experiment (and all Remote Viewing) is conducted under strict scientific protocols. Several opaque envelopes are filled with the names of different locations within a area large enough to reach within an hours drive from the laboratory. These envelopes are shuffled and numbered on the outside, then placed in a safe where only one person not participating in the experiment has access to the safe. A random number generator, will select a number and, on the day of the experiment, the person with access to the safe will collect only that particular envelope from the safe and pass it to the person heading out, in this case Hal Puthoff. In an electrically shielded room, researcher Russell Targ and Joe McMoneagle were preparing for a Remote Viewing session. After an hour or so the session began and Joe was asked to sketch and describe where he perceived Hal to be at that time. Hal at the time would take photographs of his location and they would later drive Joe to the location where Hal had been. His sketches and descriptions were a match.

When Joe was later assigned to the covert military project and asked to do similar “Outbounder” experiments, he missed every single target, 25 times in a row! Joe was disappointed and about to give up, but the encouragement and support of his friends and army buddies kept him going. He knew it was somehow possible, because he had done it before, yet nobody could tell him exactly how he should do this. They could tell him the protocols and the consistent procedures to follow and why these were imperative, but there were no instructions as to; “how to switch your mind to ESP mode”. When he finally hit the target, he recognized there was something different about these particular perceptions. Joe mentioned in his book, something “clicked” mentally and his Remote Viewing started to improve dramatically.

This very subtle recognition of the difference between your imagination and actual contact with, and perception of the target, is an internal process. It is an “A-ha moment”. How do you know when you reached that moment? When you no longer need to ask that question!

You can find a great practice tool at: http://www.remoteviewingresearch.org/rvprojectx

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