Technical Remote Viewing University - The Signal Line News Reports
To go, or not to go? That is no longer the question...

By Kimberly Snow
May 20, 2003

       Technical Remote Viewing can be used for anything from the extraordinary to the mundane. Students have used it to find out the cause of a life threatening medical malady, or to find the cause of what's making their dog so blue. They have used this tool to find out if the lost city of Atlantis is real, or to find their lost car keys. Some have used it to view inside the womb and discover the gender of a fetus, and others to view what happens at the end of our journey, when we leave our physical bodies behind.

       When Kyle, twice-time first place winner of PSI TECH's annual TRV contest, asked me to do a target for him, I gladly accepted. One of the benefits of belonging to a community of TRV students is that you are able to exchange targets with your peers.

       He gave the target to me blind, and so I had no clue as to what the target was that I was about to TRV. The only information that he gave me was that the target was rather time sensitive, and it needed to be done within the week.

       So when I had an hour of uninterrupted time, I found an uncluttered spot in my office, wrote down the eight Target Reference NumbersTM that he gave me, and jumped into the session.

       I began by perceiving the general data at the target site. Then, following TRV protocol, I labeled two aspects [A] and [B] and the most important aspect as [X]. The target site was fresh, with a slight fishy smell, and a myriad of colors, there was liquid present, and I wrote down 'harbor' and 'sail'. The most important aspect was in the sketch which I had labeled [X]. It was a lifeform, moving forward to a man made structure. The lifeform was a man who felt 'nervous, proud, but also insecure'. I also perceived his surrounding environment which I sketched as data of 'a dome and a university'.

       I next explored the target itself. It was pink, soft and moving like a human being. Obviously, I instantly thought of Kyle, as he had asked me to do the target. It's always fun to probe our peers. But in order to stay in strict TRV structure I could not make any assumptions about the identity of who the target person was at that point. There were voices at the target site. A 'shout' and loud outside 'city' noises. I sketched a long narrow aspect, and I wrote down 'tunnel'. It was arched, ribbed, and curved over. The sketch showed a man with a 'thought bubble' above his head, standing before this tubular ribbed tunnel. I wrote 'thinking' on the sketch. An arrow pointed from the person to the direction of the tunnel. I perceived the emotions of the person; He felt alone and scared, then I perceived intangible data of 'choices' 'path' 'has to cross over here' and 'family'.

       My next step was to explore my aspect [A] which was the movement aspect associated with the target person. It was white and black, shimmering, curved, arched, and as indicated in the data, 'like a floatation tank'. I drew this object moving up, an elongated oval, with 'wing like' horizontal protrusions. The target person was looking at it. It was high, thick, slick and tubular and the man was 'observing' it. I wrote down that 'the target had something to do with that object.

       The last aspect I explored was [B] - my man made aspect. The colors white, black and gray were prevalent, matte, with voices at the location. Again, I drew an object moving over this area, but this time the moving object I sketched had round 'windows' on it. The object was 'moving fast across, and below it there was flat land'. The same male person was present at this aspect, and his emotions were 'pleased,' and 'focused'. I also wrote 'crane and crank' down in my data, as well as 'sailing'.

       Curious about my aspect [B], I decided to find out more about it, and so I did a refined movement of 'the purpose of aspect [B]. I perceived and sketched more man made data with descriptors of 'glassy, chemical, cold, hissing, with electricity'. Again, that same curved and tubular object was present, now with data of 'many moving'. The sketch showed many lifeforms coming down different 'tubes' from the object 'above'. To my relief, the target person was now 'calm', 'waiting', and 'not in pain'. I also perceived and wrote intangible data of 'floating' and 'seeing for the first time', and 'inside the mind'. I had a strong fleeting visual of 'the target person's eyes'.

       The session was over. It was time to ask Kyle what the cue was. I first described the session to him, and then he revealed the target. Kyle was in a dilemma. He had the opportunity to fly to Hungary to visit, but the trip would interfere with his university work. He tasked me with the optimum decision. Should he fly to Hungary? Or stay and finish his work.

       The Optimum TrajectoryTM was clear. Kyle lives in a colorful, busy European harbor town. The first sketch showed Kyle standing before the ribbed tunnel leading down from the airport to an airplane. The bubble above his head indicated he was thinking about what to do. The next sketch showed an airplane. That was aspect [B] which I had described as a 'tubular floatation tank-shaped winged object moving up into the sky'. The next sketch again showed the target person pointing to a plane in the sky. In this sketch the flying object clearly had window ports, and lifeforms were coming down from it to the ground below

       The final sketch was the purpose of this object, which again showed lifeforms (people) coming down from the sky to the land below, the tangible data of 'lifeforms and the 'winged tubular object' coupled with the intangible data of 'movement, floating' and 'seeing for the first time' clearly showed the purpose of travel by plane: to move lifeforms from one place to another to see new places.

       After completing the session and hearing the cue, I was able to tell Kyle, based on my session data, that he should indeed fly to Hungary and see new places for the first time. It was his optimum choice. My data also corroborated with another student's blind session, Gene, whose sketches matched some of the areas of Budapest that Kyle would be visiting. Kyle ended up flying to Hungary and had a wonderful and inspiring trip. He even sent me a photograph of a bowl of Hungarian Goulash, one of my favorite things to eat.

       I was glad that I could help a fellow student make a decision, not based upon my own personal opinion, but upon unbiased direct knowledge. His life was enriched by the experiences of his trip, only causing a minor set back in his university studies, going to Hungary truly was the optimum choice. I learned that with Technical Remote Viewing, decision-making had now become a lot easier.

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