posted on Dec, 31 2009 @ 08:16 AM
If you don't know how to ski, you don't go to the grandest ski jump in the world, stand there at the top and shout out the question, "Is this going
to be safe for me!?"
Mind work is heavy duty stuff regardless whether it is the relatively easy task of learning to meditate and then on into enlightenment or something
more difficut such as Remote Viewing (the term I prefer over astral projection). In doing any of this stuff, have a check list for yourself and
share with very close friends so that every once in awhile you can step back and see if you still are sane. I'm not kidding!
RVing is usually a learned process, but some naturally have it in some unrecognized fashion. You can download the Army's training manual for free.
(It used to be at a place called Anglefire, maybe still. But it is out there. And Courtney Brown has his version on the 'net and probably a couple
of other folks. Some teach it.
Two nights ago I stumbled upon a long video talk by Dr. Harld Puthoff the scientist that literally identified Remote Viewing. The talk was fairly
recently done in Arlington, Texas, at some org there. He and Russell Targ wrote the book on the subject, Mind Reach. If you want less fact-based
info, look for a couple of books by Robert Monroe. One is entitled Far Journeys. (These all would be out of print but maybe findable on Amazon.
Start simple. Have a remote friend put something in a box and you try to go there and know what it is. One key thing Puthoff mentioned is that if we
try to sketch the object rather than verbally describe it, the accuracy is much improved. Verbably, we tend to say it was "like a ball" which leads
the mind to thinking in that direction rather than a doodle-like sketch with nothing in mind might yield something different and more correct.
Whatever, RVing is not very precise unless you really have a talent for it or can develop it. Supposedly, all of us can do it to some extent or