How Remote Viewing Works 4: Dr. Simeon Hein


Uploaded by Fractalfriend on 14.01.2008

Transcript:
-- this is how much you're aware of,
your total
sensory awareness
is -- consists of 16 bits per second
but all the
physiological research suggests that 40 million
come into your brain every second, just through your
five physical senses.
99.99 percent of it is edited out.
When you get a good RV contact,
there's a part of your mind that wants to edit it out
because it says,
"I didn't do this, therefore it can't be real"
and, part of
RV training is to learn to
let the noisy mind go,
and we have a place on the left-hand side ... the right-
hand side of the page,
to write down the noise
because it has to go somewhere
but we don't necessarily believe it
and
uh
it's -- the process of learning to do RV, is the process of
letting go
and learning to go with the flow of your own
information and trusting in it, rather than editing, editing,
editing, which is what we've been trained and we are very
-- all very good at.
The problem is,
these psychic etheric signals are very subtle and it gets
edited out by that very strong editing process, in your
mind.
The editing process in your mind, apparently, according
to what I've read, consumes
a huge amount of energy every day which is why you
feel tired at the end of the day.
Your brain is spending so much energy deleting
everything it doesn't think you need to see, including
all of the UFOs that are around and etheric spirits and
other life-forms,
your mind says, "That's not real. I don't need to see that,"
edit it out and all you end up seeing are
the solid shapes.
That's what's happening
and it happens in RV too.
When you let go the information comes through.
Washington Monument,
there it is.
The viewer said,
"It cannot be the Washington Monument. I can't believe
RV works this well. "
So in his mind, he walked down the reflecting pool to
the Lincoln Memorial
and on the back of the page drew a picture of the Lincoln
Memorial.
So usually,
you've heard it before,
the first response you have is the most accurate
and if you start doubting it and guessing with it, it ... it
loses accuracy.
Even named it here, George Washington Monument. This
is not so common.
I was told in the military, that if you came and said, "Hey
boss! I nailed it," they'd throw your session in the
garbage
because the more you think you know what's going on,
the more
less accurate it's likely to be. Sometimes you can name the
target but this is not about naming the target,
that's a left-brain function and RV works from the right
brain.
So, in a sense,
the more confused you are, the more accurate your
session
is likely to be,
try that one out.
That's what makes it so much fun.
You're going to see some very confusing sessions here
right -- right in a second.
Here is a Greek Harbor, Island,
notice this boat in the lower, in the middle here, on the
right side.
The viewer was able to draw that boat, right here,
and then he went on to describe
uh a barge, a ship, a vessel.
He described man-made things,
he went on to describe,
uh draw what appeared to be a cityscape
an open area, man-made structures. He gets the
analytical overlay,
which is when your left brain starts trying to name what's
in the session.
He said that, "It's a city. "
In his post session summary,
he says, "It's a -- uh
it's a man-made object
like a sky -- like a -- like a ship or a vessel or a barge
passing in front of a harbor, with the city,
salty, breezy feeling.
So, this is -- this is perfect.
Here's a picture of a -- a, I believe it's a British fighter
plane,
and the viewer
does their ideogram, described something that's
smooth and
vibrating, man-made.
You can see the information starts out general and
becomes more specific.
Then she -- another ideogram,
she describes
smooth, airplane shape
and there it is.
It's even in the correct direction.
In her summary she says,
uh "It's against the blue background"
and she got the person -- idea of a person in there too;
which could be the pilot.
Here's another one that Ron did, it's a picture of a cafe
in Boulder,
near our offices
and she -- there's a picture of people sitting out there
and drinking coffee
and Ron was able to get the table
with the
setting table,
with the plates on top of it
and he went on to describe a kind of a festival-like scene
with people enjoying food.
Now, this was a double-blind session.
This is when we
pick a target and nobody knows what it is. We'll --
perhaps we'll put it under a table and take out from a
hundred, pick one, put it in a folder
and I haven't seen it, no one has seen it.
Uh this is a picture of a -- of a ship and notice it's blue,
black,
predominantly blue, black and white.
The viewer
began describing sea and sky
and uh
blue colors,
surf.
She went on to draw these three pictures of a prow of a
ship
at the bottom
and then
a seascape
and a sense of sea smell and she turned to me and said, "I
-- I'm so confused.
I'm getting all these image -- images. " And I said to her,
"Well then, you must be
getting accurate information. "
Because this viewer,
whenever she thought she knew what was going on in
the target, it was always wrong
but whenever she felt confused, I could -- knew she
would get good results
and in this case
it was a hundred percent perfect.
She went on to describe
sea, sky,
sea, storm,
a capsizing boat, a wooden boat,
black, blue and white colors. So even the colors are a
hundred percent accurate. It's a double-blind target.
Um
so,
when you see this, it just
I always feel amazed every time I see these because it's
just so impressive.
These are just average people that are doing this.
A picture of fireworks and what I liked about this
session was that the viewer was able to
their ideograms were going up and down like that, up and
down, just like the fireworks
and then this viewer was able to describe
all the colors,
lots of energy,
hot, burning, warm things, just like fireworks would be.
A little girl and a kitten.
The viewer was able to get a large thing and a small thing.
She described a heavy female and something that was
warm and alive.
Now,
in RV what you can do is,
give cues to the viewer, you can use their own words,
even if -- even if you don't know what the target is,
especially if you don't know what the target is, the
monitor.
We work in pairs and the monitor can say to the
viewer, "Well,
describe that for me?" You can kind of interview
the viewer
and in this case she said, "There are is a large thing. "
So I say, "Describe the large thing" and, that's where she
got heavy, female,
warm, alive,
and I said, "Well,
describe the small thing. "
And she said, "It was smaller. It was comfortable,
peaceful. "
And then she said at the end, "I had the feeling
that this was a live object
uh something with two live beings that were together.
It makes me kind of cry.
It's sweet and sentimental. "
You can see the ambience and the emotions came
through,
quite clearly, into her viewing
awareness.
Picture -- a picture of a person shooting a rifle
and
he was able to describe the sense of something
red and brown, a sense of fear
um
a live 'sentient' which is the word we use for a person
and now in his picture, look, he draws kind of like a line,
something that's straight
and he says, "Red, scary,
long object with a man,
relief. "
A fishing boat,
in this particular session
he drew this shape, which is,
kind of a scribble but we don't have to guess what it is.
He writes, "It's a ship at sea. "
Now, I really love this one.
He went on to talk
about,
"You're hurting our people. It was better before you got
here. You're interfering with our spiritual growth
and
it was very beautiful before you are -- you were here. "
We thought he was channeling the fish.
That's our interpretation of the session and indeed he
went on to become a 'Channeler. '
It was a little disturbing at first
but he feels that he is -- that's what he's here to do,
besides his other day job, as an engineer
and
uh this was his first experience. Now,
I haven't seen this happen very often,
as this is the only time I've ever seen this in thousands
and thousands of viewing sessions but
this seems to be channeled and he did seem to become a
'Channeler' afterwards, so
it opened his mind to some larger aspects of himself that
he wasn't aware of before the session.
The Leaning Tower of Pisa.
Notice the buildings behind, in the background.
I haven't been there
but if you look at the
Phase 3,
the tilt is even at the correct angle
of the Tower of Pisa and the buildings are behind it. They
look like the buildings in the picture,
with the little spire there in the back.
Again, this is just someone in the beginning class
um
and it's perfectly accurate.
The Apollo
Lunar Module.
Here you can see a very good Phase 3 drawing of
something that looks like a spaceship or something,
going over a surface.
I asked the viewer,
"Purpose?"
You can
interview the viewer. Just say one word,
"Purpose?"
And there's no leading there,
it could be applied to any target. She said,
"Fast energy. Something moving quickly
uh over a vast expanse. "
Now, in her overlay here, her analytical overlay is a pig in
a field.
Consciously, she thought it was a pig in a field but we
can see
from
the slide, that she described a ship.
It was fast, it's moving
there's almost like a bifurcation here.
The subconscious, it is doing one thing,
the conscious mind is attempting to take that
information and filter it into something that we know
about.
It's usually wrong when it does that but we do have a
space for the conscious mind to write that information
down
and it can be useful.
It's not
totally wrong.
It's -- there are limits of that are -- are correct but
it's like the way our sensory processes work.
When you get information from your eyes and your
ears,
you might be surprised to learn that 80 percent of that
information is coming from your brain.
Only 20 of it comes down the optic nerve.
What you're seeing right now,
most of it been created by your brain.
Your brain is matching the frequencies coming to the
optic nerve and amplifying with what it thinks should be
there
and I think you're getting the drift here.
It's amplifying
what it expects to find
and it can amplify it in the wrong way.
The core information may be correct
but it's amplifying it and distorting it, in the process.
um
So,
a lot of our perceptions are just -- simply coming from
our brain, what it expects to see.
We are not really seeing what's there. We're seeing
what we expect to see. Now the thing about RV, is, it seems
to bypass that filtering system
during the session and allows it a direct access to the
target,
which is why you can get often very honest,
very direct information about something that you wouldn't
have seen, even if you looked at it
superficially with your eyes.