Remote viewing (RV) uses a mind technique that allows remote viewers to see people, objects and events at a distance. Remote viewing was first used by the CIA as the ultimate spying technique. Modern remote viewers embrace their psychic abilities when using RV techniques.
Remote Viewing Is Not ESP
Many people confuse remote viewing with ESP or other psychic abilities, but according to CIA training and techniques, anyone can learn to remote view. No special psychic abilities are necessary, but with the proper training, a psychic can excel in the military form of remote viewing known as CRV (controlled remote viewing).
CIA Used CRV for Decades
The scientific methods and protocols created and used by the CIA during the early 1970s ended in the 1990s when the CRV program was supposedly abandoned. It was at this time that many of those trained by the Agency became consultants in the private and military sectors.
Psychic Remote Viewers
Remote viewer and psychic, Daz Smith, was trained in CRV techniques by ex-special forces expert, Leigh Culver. According to Daz, "Psychics rarely push themselves to work within rules, and the work is spontaneous." He explains the difficulties in assessing a psychic's accuracy without the controls and protocols.
CRV vs Psychic Readings
The biggest difference between CRV and psychic readings is that the psychic process controls everything. CRV changes that by placing the remote viewer in charge of the psychic process. Daz explains, "This allows you to explore and actively generate more data and information while using every sense in the process including touch, smell, taste, vision, and hearing."
Protocols to Control Psychic Data
Daz discusses how protocols help differentiate remote viewing from classical psychic work. He says, "The protocols present a structure whereby you can be sure the data given is purely psychic and can be analyzed for accuracy."
These protocols include:
- The project must be planned and not spontaneous.
- The remote viewer and those in the vicinity of the viewer must be blind (preferably double blind) to the actual target. This means they must not know any specific information about the target whatsoever. If they do, it's not remote viewing.
- The data must be recorded in some format.
- The target must have feedback information. This is to use afterward, side-by-side with the RV data to gauge its accuracy.
5 Steps for Remote Viewing Techniques
You can learn remote viewing by following these five steps. Beginners are advised to be patient since becoming an operational remote viewer takes time and training.
Step 1: Meditation to Go Deep into Your Mind
There are several ways you learn to access the part of your mind that travels during remote viewing. The most common is to practice meditation. This practice trains your mind to expand beyond the four layers of brain activity, beta, alpha, theta, and delta. Your goal is to reach the delta state. This state is needed to remote view with accuracy. While you may be able to get glimpses in beta and alpha states, you'll receive too much information from outside sources often referred to as metal noise.
Step 2: Delving Into Delta Brain Activity
The delta brain waves only oscillate at 1 to 4 per second compared to 14 to 30 per second with beta wave activity. This 'state of being' allows you to reach beyond normal brain function and awareness. This is the state of being you need to control your mind and body. Delta untethers you from the physical world barriers. Many people believe it is through the delta brain wave that you can reach the different realms beyond this world.
Step 3: Training Yourself to Remote View
Once you're able to reach the delta brain wave activity, you can begin training your mind to travel. There's no need to reinvent the wheel, so you can use the CIA's training protocols for your practices to learn controlled remote viewing (CRV). Some exercises used in training CRV for beginners includes symbols to represent the brief flashes received. The interpretations of these symbols are considered universal for CRV beginners. These include:
- Angular lines represent steep cliffs or structures
- Curved lines represent a bounded area or channel
- Straight lines represent boundary or land/water interference
- Irregular waving lines represent rolling terrain such as hills.
- Irregular jagged lines represent hills or mountains
- Dots represent light, dark or shaded areas.
Step 4: Practice Training Exercises
You want to start with small steps. This can be as simple as a friend in another room writing a word on a piece of paper.
- You will then attempt to move into a delta state of being with isolated noise reduction.
- The moment you place your pen on the paper, say aloud, "Target." This should be done each time to create that connection.
- You'll have less than a second to see the word.
- Immediately write down your first impression(s).
- Compare our impressions with the word your friend wrote down.
- For example, if your friend wrote the word "ocean" and your impression was irregularly waving lines, that could be interpreted as ocean waves instead of hills.
- Continue to practice with your friend until you feel confident to advance to photos.
- The photo is placed in a sealed envelope and set on the desk in front of you.
- You want to say the word, "target" out loud to signal the start of your session and your attention focused on the envelope. Write down everything you experience. This includes shapes, colors, sounds, tastes, etc. Don't spend more than five minutes the first time.
- Once finished, unseal the envelope and see if your impressions were accurate.
- Continue this practice until your skill improves with accurate impressions.
Step 5: How to Assess Your CRV Session
The best way to assess your CRV sessions is to compare your notes to the actual target. Answer a few questions about each session, such as:
- Did your impressions engage the senses, such as taste, touch, smell, sound, and sight?
- How accurate were your impressions?
- Did you correctly identify the basic image of your target, such as angles, peaks, wavy lines, etc?
- Did you improve from your previous session?
- Did you feel confident in your impressions of the target?
Be Aware of Certain Pitfalls
According to Daz, no one is 100% accurate all the time. He says, "We do have an element of noise that creeps into the process, and we also have days where things just don't flow right so you have a complete miss." He also reminds, "Accuracy depends on the remote viewer." This includes the person's natural talent, how often they practice and how they feel on the day of the session. He explains, "Many factors increase and degrade the accuracy from the quality of the target (entropy) to the thoughts and beliefs of the person tasking the target."
Practicing Remote Viewing Techniques
Follow the established protocols during each CRV session to create a pattern/habit that's easy to fall into each session. The more you practice remote viewing the better you'll become.