That’s what you were thinking. Well do you at Fortean Winds think it’s real? For sure, friend. For sure. I’ll prove it to you.
Let’s start by just calling it intuition. Do you believe you have intuition? Do you believe some people are more intuitive than others? Is that a belief or do you know that to be true? How do we know all this? We’re remote viewing you right now.
Kidding. That’s a lot of assumptions on my part, but I’ve basically told you what I’m going to tell you. Remote Viewing is real. You do it. Everyone does it. Some people are better at it than others.
This insight lead the US and Russian governments into a now infamous psychic spy race which involved Uri Geller, the man who claimed to bend spoons. The scientists, psychics and research of that time (1972 to 1995) are well captured in the film “Third Eye Spies.”
Remote Viewing is being able to see something in the future, present or past without being physically able to view or see “the target.” You can see why Russian and US Intelligence were interested in the program. The world’s most famous psychic Ingo Swann correctly determined Jupiter had rings similar to Saturn prior to the Voyager spacecraft confirming it.
What did those two decades of research find? Well if we believe the story ends where the film ends. They found remote viewing was “statistically significant” but unreliable. According to the US Government, they decided to discontinue the program and move on to other things. How statistically significant was remote viewing? Very.
The unreliable part is also real. Physicist Russell Targ, who worked on the US Psychic Spy program, brought a team of remote viewers to Wall Street in order to make some money predicting stocks. The team was successful in their first set of picks, but unsuccessful in the second. The investors got cold feet and Wall Street took a break from psychics. From here, remote viewing research in the US continued to a lesser degree outside of the public eye.
Yet, there is good reason to believe the government did not end their remote viewing program. UFO whistleblower and former counter-intelligence specialist Lue Elizondo was alleged to have recounted military missions wherein he used “advanced intuition” or remote viewing to aid his team in a military mission. From the book “Skinwalkers at the Pentagon” (Lacatski, Kelleher, Knapp 2021)
As he enjoyed his steak tartare, Elizondo regaled those around him with some war stories, including one hair-raising exploit about how his advanced intuition and remote viewing capabilities had saved his life and the life of his men while on a covert combat mission in war-torn Afghanistan. Lue was one of that rare breed, an astute detail oriented analyst with an open mind.“Skinwalkers at the Pentagon”
In 2020, investor Michael Ferrier launched the Remote Viewing Tournament App. Ferrier became interested in remote viewing after having experienced a session of remote viewing where he himself was able to pull it off. The app re-ignited interest in the phenomenon.
Ferrier saw an impression of a bronze globe during a radio show about remote viewing, and his psychic impression was close enough to the correct answer to get him interested.
Ferrier’s app allows viewers to compete for cash prizes. The principle is simple and the app is free for anyone who would like to try it.
I’ve tried it, and I’m shocked to say it works. My results have been consistent with the conclusion of the CIA study. I am definitely seeing and sketching images before I am shown them at times, but the results aren’t always exact. Sometimes, you have to interpret them. Don’t believe me. I wouldn’t and you shouldn’t. Try it yourself.
If helping billionaire’s make stock picks is not your thing, two other apps to try remote viewing are the Stargate ESP Trainer app on iPhone and the Zener ESP app on Android. Russell Targ who worked on the CIA remote viewing program (called Stargate) was involved in the creation of the iPhone app. I’ve tried the Zener ESP app it does what it’s intended to do well. No frills.
These apps typically detail with precognition (foretelling events that will happen) and postcognition (seeing events that have already happened). The apps work similar to the cards in “Ghostbusters.” In the case of precognition, the app doesn’t “draw” a card until you’ve selected which of the five cards it will be. In the case of postcognition, the card is already “drawn” by the app when you make your selection.
It works well enough for us to wonder what the heck is it? Our current level of science doesn’t understand consciousness that well yet. Recent developments in neuroscience have lead some doctors to believe glial cells, which make up 90 percent of our brain (and are very mysterious) might be the home of consciousness. Somewhere in there might be the answer to remote viewing as well.
Clearly, something is happening here between the brain and time. The RV Tournament app uses coordinate data and gives you two sets of numbers such as 8702-1469 and then asks you to sketch what you see. Once your done sketching, you’re given one of two photos to select based on your sketch.
If you’re just on a guessing hot streak, your sketches would indicate it. They wouldn’t be very good and directly related to the image. I would suggest going on the site and looking at what a “good” remote viewing sketch is. They’re rarely perfect, but they’re good enough. Good enough to be more than coincidence.
If you delve deep into this subject it can bring up all sorts of questions about space and time. The universe and our place in it. Predestination vs free will. One suspicion, I have is the future is always changing, and that’s why remote viewing is unreliable. Which is kind of comforting if you think about it. You make your own tomorrow.
I’m sure this won’t be our last remote viewing post. For now, I’ll be putting this in the Case Files as “Crazy Real” and worth further study.