The ability to view a location you’ve never visited is known as “remote viewing” in parapsychology. The earliest references to remote viewing can be traced back to Ancient Greece, but a serious study into this phenomenon began in earnest in the 1930s.
However, most of us are familiar with military experiments that were conducted in the 1970s, which came to be known as the Stargate Project.
Although many of the studies on remote viewing have been dismissed by scientists, there remain numerous examples of individuals that have been able to find lost items, describe locations they have never visited in detail, and identify perpetrators of crimes or uncover new clues to missing persons using this psi ability.
I have had quite a few experiences with remote viewing (including psychometry, a form of remote viewing) finding lost items and pets, so I can’t easily dismiss this phenomenon – it’s an incredibly useful skill to have!
So, wouldn’t you like to develop your remote viewing skills?
Here are 6 steps that will get you started!
How To Learn Remote Viewing
1.) Find a quiet, calm place.
Remote viewing requires that there be no distractions or disturbances. It takes incredible concentration!
Use deep breathing or mindfulness breathing. You should take your time on this step, focusing for at least 5 – 10 minutes on relaxing your body completely.
3.) Clear your mind.
Often easier said than done, but as new thoughts come into your mind, do your best to dismiss them or push them aside.
4.) Choose a location or focal point for remote viewing.
This could be a lost item, a location on a map you’ve never been to, a friend’s house you’ve never visited before – you get the idea.
Something or somewhere that you have no prior knowledge of, but that you can validate later by visiting it, being sent a photo of it, or in the case of lost items, finding it!
5.) Now, this is key – Write down your observations.
Before you dash off to validate the information you received, write it down. Do so with as much detail as possible – include drawings or landmarks you may have seen, or sights, smells, or sounds that came to you.
You may find that some details are correct, but others not, so it’s important to capture it all on paper so that you don’t miss your correct “hits,” especially the more subtle ones.
6.) Validate your results.
Visit the location you attempted to view, check Google Earth for the image, or ask a friend to photograph it for you. If it’s a lost item, repeat the process if you didn’t find it the first time.
Keep a journal of both your initial observations and your results – this allows you to track your progress over time. It’s only with practice that we improve, so following up with validation is definitely a key step!
At first, you may find that your results are not as accurate as you might have hoped, but remember, this is practice – keep repeating the process to improve your results. Once you become more experienced, you should start to see your accuracy increase. Wouldn’t it be great to quickly find your lost keys? Or be more certain about visiting a new place?
Have you ever experienced remote viewing? Please share your experiences with us in the comment area below!