Are We All Naturally Psychic?
There is an 85 percent chance you have psychic abilities, are clairvoyant, and can perform remote viewing says one researcher.
Dr Chris Roe places a pair of enormous fluffy earphones over the head of a blonde 20-year-old woman. He then carefully slices a ping-pong ball in half and tapes each piece over her eyes, switches on a red light that bathes the woman in an eerie glow, and leaves the room.
After a few moments, a low hum fills the laboratory, and the woman begins to smile as images of distant locations begin to flow through her mind. She says she can sense a group of trees and a babbling brook full of boulders. Standing on one boulder is her friend Jack waving at her and smiling. She begins to describe the location to Dr Roe.
Half a mile away, her friend Jack is, indeed, standing on a boulder in a stream. Somehow, the woman has been able to see Jack in her mind’s eye, even though common sense says it is impossible.
Up to 85 percent are Clairvoyant
Dr Roe, a parapsychologist based at the University of Northampton, is investigating whether it is possible to project your mind to a distant location to observe what is happening there. His early findings suggest that up to 85 per cent of us may be clairvoyant and possess remote viewing abilities. And he believes that with only minimum training, you can develop psychic skills. “Our results are significant,” Roe says.”Remote viewing is something that should be taken seriously.”
An increasing number of scientists agree. Professor Brian Josephson, a Nobel Prize physicist at Cambridge University says: The experiments have been designed to rule out luck and chance. I consider the evidence for remote viewing to be pretty clear-cut.
Military Use of Psychics
The military is also taking a keen interest. In the UK the Ministry of Defence has commissioned its own research. And documents released under the Freedom of Information Act detail a series of experiments on psychic phenomena. But the actual details of the experiments that were carried out are still classified.
In the early Seventies, the US military and the CIA funded a series of covert research projects designed to track down the most gifted psychics in the US, unravel the mysteries of their powers, and then find ways of teaching these skills to ordinary soldiers and agents.
The aim was to produce a new breed of super-soldier capable of controlling matter with their minds and gathering intelligence from afar. But some in the military wanted to go even further. The US Navy wanted to send confidential orders to nuclear submarines using telepathy. And Major General Albert N. Stubblebine III, commanding officer of the US Army Intelligence and Security Command, suggested that soldiers might one day even be able to see through walls using psychic powers to overcome the physical boundary.
And if that wasn’t enough, researchers at Princeton University (where Einstein was once based) and Stanford were similarly tasked with investigating the paranormal. Scientists at Stanford quickly focused on the use of remote viewing as the most militarily useful psychic skill. Stanford played host to more than a dozen psychic spies whose paranormal skills were once demonstrated to President Jimmy Carter.
The remote viewers used a deceptively simple method based on what is known as the Ganzfeld technique to help see deep into enemy territory. To do this they induced an altered state of consciousness by seating themselves in a sound-proof room while wearing earphones playing white noise. Ping pong balls sliced in half were placed over their eyes to obscure their vision, and the room was bathed in soft red light.
The map coordinates of the target location were written on a piece of paper, sealed in an envelope, and handed to the viewer. The viewer was allowed to touch the envelope, but not to open it. Alternatively, pictures of the target location were sometimes sealed in the envelope.
The remote viewers would then slip into a light meditative trance and allow their mind’s eye to be drawn to the target location. Pictures, feelings and impressions would then drift into their minds from the target, which might be located thousands of miles away.
To an outsider, this approach might appear to produce only hopelessly vague results that were no better than guesswork. But the scientists investigating remote viewing found them to be surprisingly accurate.
Psychic Spies: The Birth of Remote Viewing
Joe McMoneagle, one such psychic spy with the codename Remote Viewer No 1, used remote viewing to look inside Russian military bases and gather intelligence. McMoneagle was recruited from US Army intelligence in Vietnam because of his amazing ability to survive while on reconnaissance missions behind enemy lines against seemingly impossible odds.
His commanding officers thought he was either amazingly lucky, psychic – or a double agent. On his return home, he was tested for his remote-viewing skills at Stanford and found to have psychic gifts. He went on to spend the next 20 years tracking Russian nuclear warheads and gathering intelligence. His work eventually earned him the Legion of Merit, America’s highest military non-combat medal.
In 1995, the US Congress asked two independent scientists to assess whether the $20 million that the government had spent on psychic research had produced anything of value. And the conclusions proved to be somewhat unexpected. Professor Jessica Utts, a statistician from the University of California, discovered that remote viewers were correct 34 per cent of the time, a figure far beyond what chance guessing would allow.
Utts says: Using the standards applied to any other area of science, you have to conclude that certain psychic phenomena, such as remote viewing, have been well established. The results are not due to chance or flaws in the experiments.
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