Remote Viewing For Fun And Profit

This is a short, serious post about how to get started in the lucrative hobby of remote viewing, assuming you have any natural aptitude at all, and have already done the 101 reading for this course on the Gateway Process, binaural beats, basic visualization / meditation practices for focusing your thoughts, and so on. This isn’t a “getting started” post.

Stephan Schwartz provided the insight for what I’m about to write, in one of his interviews. So you don’t have to take my word that this is a productive approach. I’m just confirming that this is a productive approach for me.

Someone asked Schwartz if it’s possible to “hack reality” by going into the future and bringing back inventions and discoveries in that manner. He responded that you can in fact do that, and the best approach is to think about the problem you’re trying to solve, such as curing a disease or building a new hospital building (two examples he used), and then narrow it down to either a choice of several avenues of exploration that you can’t quite choose between, or you have a finished plan and you’re looking for weaknesses.

In the hospital example, the remote viewers “traveled” to the finished building and looked around for any imperfections. They found a doorway that was wider than it was in the blueprint, by about 40 cm / 18″. The architect thought it wouldn’t be a bad idea to modify the plans to make that hallway wider, since it was a path between the anesthesiology room and the surgical OR, which Stephan Schwartz knew from his doctor father was a very important path (which was why Schwartz had known to ask the RVers about its dimensions, specifically).

The hospital building was built, and the administrator who had asked Schwartz to look over the architects’ blueprints with his psychic remote viewers eventually emailed Schwartz to thank him for his, and the remote viewers’, invaluable suggestion. By the time the building had been completed, there was a new piece of medical equipment that needed to be attached to the transport gurney that would have made it too wide to fit through the very doorway that they’d widened to be the proper width for the new equipment. Schwartz and the remote viewers had saved them perhaps millions of dollars that they would have had to spend either tearing down walls and widening the doors, or having to modify the new monitoring equipment to be in a less convenient place.

For engineers like myself, I think the benefit of this approach should be fairly straightforward from the example I gave, but in essence, the idea is to narrow down the problem space of your plans and the thing that you’re building, partly by projecting yourself into the future, using remote viewing techniques, and then perceiving either the successful choice that you made in the past (which would be the present where your body is), or the details of the thing that you’re working on, especially whatever was the most successful and made everyone happy.

This all sounds silly, or like it’s just visualization in your own mind in the present, but again, the hospital blueprint story as related by Schwartz doesn’t have any “non-psychic” explanation. It’s non-local causality in its purest form. Neither Schwartz, nor the remote viewers, knew about the piece of equipment that necessitated a wider hallway than the original plan, yet they virtually walked inside the completed hospital (in the RVers minds, with no “VR” equipment) and paced out, with their virtual feet (because analytic concepts and numeric dimensions don’t work well in RV space), and fixed a design defect based on non-local future knowledge.



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