Technical Remote Viewing University - The Signal Line News Reports
Remote Viewing Missing People

By PSI TECH Staff
May 10, 2002

      You are sitting on your porch drinking lemonade, watching your child ride her bike. It is a beautiful day, the sun is shining, and each time she passes by she gives you a freckled grin and waves. You get up and go into the house to answer the phone. You are not gone long. Five, maybe ten minutes. When you come back out, you can no longer hear the familiar rattle of training wheels. You run out into the street, call her name; look left, then right. The street is empty. Your child is gone. In that instant a hole begins to form in your heart. Black and fathomless, and with each day your child is missing, that hole grows larger.

      There is nothing worse than losing a child. Except one thing. Losing a child and not knowing where they are, not knowing whether they are alive or dead, in pain or suffering. All across the country hundreds of children disappear everyday. And not just children. People. From all walks of life. When all conventional investigative methods fail, the family members who are left behind feel a sense of hopelessness. But there is one more method that can be applied to assist in these cases. It is unconventional but it is real. It is called Technical Remote Viewing (TRV) and it is being employed by families and investigators worldwide.

      When PSI TECH is contacted to help with a missing persons or abduction case, time is of the essence. It is often a race against the clock. The first thing we do to begin is a TRV probe to determine basic facts that help us plan the best course of action. We do not assume anything about the target, regardless of the available evidence or the conclusions drawn by others. The reason many conventional methods of investigations have failed is because they have assumed things about the data at hand. TRV never deals with assumptions, but always starts with a clean-blank slate. The process of TRV downloads direct knowledge, unbiased data onto that blank slate. The initial probe determines if the missing person (the target) is dead or alive and then begins to paint a picture with descriptions of the target's surrounding environment.

      Discovering if the target is alive or dead is one of the first and simplest things to ascertain. Utilizing a team of several viewers who initially work the target in the blind is optimal. However, they inevitably discover the nature of their targets as they experience the emotions present at the site. The data is often times gruesome, and leaves the viewers with a piercing sense of the tragedy. The project manager is tasking the viewers and collecting all the data to piece together the picture. Each viewer presents different pieces of the puzzle and when racing against the clock, it can be a monumental task.

      If we determine that the person is alive, and being held against his/her will, we use techniques which are designed to narrow down locations. We race to provide information that can assist the police in locating the individual. These cases are particularly stressful, as having the knowledge that the person is alive and possibly in danger adds a desperate element to the search.

       If we determine that the victim is deceased, the next step is to find out the cause of death. We do not automatically assume murder. The death could have been an accident or it could have been deliberate. The person could have run away from home but what were they running from? The person could have committed suicide or could they be lost? These are just a few examples of the wide range of possible scenarios. PSI TECH's remote viewers learn to draw their conclusions strictly from the data that the Remote Viewing has provided.

      In the case of Maddie Rae Clifton, only two PSI TECH viewers performed initial probes and after only forty-five minutes were able to determine that the child was dead, and submerged, trapped beneath a metal grate or grid. We faxed this preliminary information to the Sheriff. The following day, she was found underneath a neighbor's waterbed. She had been murdered.

      When we discover that the cause of death was murder, we then turn the viewers' attention to the murder event itself. We ascertain the nature of the murder and the description of the perpetrator/s. We can tell fairly easily if the perpetrator was a family member or familiar to the victim. We can look at the perpetrators current location and document their daily routine. We also need to find out where the body is located. This kind of work requires unlimited patience and determination.

      Finding the exact location of a target presents its own unique set of difficulty. Most times we are dealing with homogenous terrain and typical types of buildings and vehicles: waterways, bridges, lakes, holes in the ground. We have to find out which vehicle, which waterway, which building, which city or town. We employ advanced techniques to pin point unique geography and significant features. This is the hardest part of our operation. This is the point where patience and experience is essential for success. This is where most mistakes are made due to lack of thoroughness or rush to judgment. When the data reveals a particular city, the search then begins to be narrowed, where in the city? If the data points to train tracks and water, which train tracks? Which body of water? Working from the general to the specific, the search continues until a precise site is pinpointed.

      Another problem that occurs is if the location of the missing person is changed frequently. Viewing a target on the move is a difficult task. It is then that we go back and investigate "the disappearance event", We look at motive and intent. In long term searches, the remote viewers can learn more about their targets character and minds then the target knows about themselves. Then it becomes easier to determine their next move. This is how we located the Unabomber for the FBI.

      Remote viewing missing people, particularly innocent children, is never easy. It takes hours and hours of work, and involves painstaking summaries and analysis. PSI TECH remote viewers are very capable and healthy people because they are required to deal with additional emotions and lingering data. We learn to deal with our personal feelings like policemen or firemen. The remote viewers perceive the emotions of not only the victims, but also the perpetrators, as well as their own emotions. Even though remote viewing the target tragedy is experienced very much like an absorbing movie, the effect does take its toll. But it is also rewarding. It is hard to inform a family that a missing person is deceased but it brings closure for them. Most of the time the loved ones instinctively know the truth and the information we provide comes as a relief. The most rewarding of all is gathering session data which indicates a victim is alive and then successfully tracking them down. We have had many successes finding run-away teens.

      Unfortunately we can not work all the cases presented to us. It takes hundreds of man-hours for the handful of cases we do work. An important part of our mission at PSI TECH is to develop pools of highly trained professional remote viewers. These individuals from all parts of the world are then able to expand work in this area. Not everyone can do this. It requires rigor and discipline beyond what an average person is willing to invest. For the dedicated few that do want to acquire this skill and use if for public service such as finding missing people, we are here for you too.

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04/26/02 - My Last "I Bet You Can't Remote View it" Bet! by Dr. John Turner
04/19/02 - April Issue of The Matrix Newsletter
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01/18/02 - TRV Is "Site-Specific." What Does That Mean?
01/04/02 - How Optimum Trajectories Can Affect One's Future
03/08/02 - Imagine if You Could Do This...
10/10/01 - Optimum Trajectories
10/10/01 - Remote Viewing "Blind" Vs. "Front-loaded"


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