Remote Viewing Stage 6 Location and Directionals

In this post we look at one of remote viewing’s biggest challenges, location, and some ideas on remote viewing stage 6 location and directionals.

Anyone who has spent a decent amount of time remote viewing, teaching or discussing remote viewing will inevitably field the questions – “Can you remote _____”, “can you remote view the lottery?”, “please remote view this missing person”, “when will ____ happen?”, etc. These are all valid questions but also quickly highlights three main areas that remote viewing does not excel at. Years ago in a case debriefing I was asked, “What else can you remote view like this?”. My reply was, “Let me tell you the three things that are extremely difficult to pinpoint – Alphanumeric, Location and Time data”. Remote viewing is a perceiving, descriptive process – it’s great for describing persons, places, things or events. Pinpointing those persons, places, things or events in time, location and alphanumeric data is all extremely difficult. Impossible? No, I don’t think so, but definitely very challenging. In the past I’ve demonstrated the ability to win lotteries utilizing a personally developed remote viewing analytics stage alphanumeric data and I’ll discuss my thoughts on ideas for working with the time challenge in upcoming posts. Right now though, let’s discuss some thoughts and ideas on exploring remote viewing stage 6 location and directionals.

The location and search problem in remote viewing is quite ironic in a way. We can describe the heck out of a old, buried, wooden chest containing insane amounts of precious metals and gem stone riches; where the flup that chest is geographically – good luck establishing that!. We can describe the location and immediate surroundings of a missing person, where is that location located on Earth = pffft, very difficult. Therein lies the irony. Over the years remote viewers and various methodologies have approached the location quagmire with different techniques, all of them excellent and valid tools in the toolbox. Describing nearest recognizable landmarks, dowsing, distinguishable geographic features or country flags are common initial tasks to begin narrowing down a location. Intuitively rendering location land masses or using autonomic lines overlaid on feedback site maps have all been used. The Hawaiian Remote Viewers Guild (HRVG) two decades ago introduced the idea of using encrypted reference points to determine bearings based on land navigation skills, one of the more clever methods in my opinion.

These all have merit. I use all of these in conjunction with a “gut instinct” based method taught to me by famed tracker Tom Brown Jr. Below are images from a recent training target that included a sub-tasking of determining location and an included map to use for dowsing or other techniques. I can take several approaches with something like this, but generally I use something similar to “pen dowsing” combined with instinctively triangulating main directional vectors, and then probing to “feel” where the main target site may be.

Here we see a photograph of how I may begin, arm perpendicular above tablet and dowsing map, and then I’ll drop in to the map at various location points. At each point I try to displace my perspective to that spot as I focus on “feeling” where the target is in relation to that spot. I’ll mentally and sometimes physically, probe 360 degrees around from that drop in point to see which direction “feels” correct. This can be different for everyone. Personally, I get a release or relaxation in my gut when I’m focusing on a question and come across the most optimal solution. I note this with basic —> arrows.

remote viewing dowsing map

Once I think I triangulated a general direction to the target site, I then start pen dowsing over that area. I’m using myself and the remote viewing pen as a dipstick. Focus on feeling where the target site is. This is again very subjective I believe. For me, I’ll feel what I’d describe as a magnetic pull over an area of interest and an easing in my stomach. I’ll bracket, probe and circle these areas. Example end result from recent remote viewing practice target with a location sub-tasking:

remote viewing dowsing map

These are just a few basic ideas for exploring remote viewing stage 6 location and directionals, there’s so much more. I’m putting together some further presentations and video content to demonstrate these and more advanced ideas. Keep viewing and pushing the envelope!