Technical Remote Viewing University - The Signal Line News Reports
A Note From The President

      As a preface to this article I would like to remind everyone of the purpose of PSI TECH's weekly release of project updates and stories of Technical Remote Viewers.

      We so often hear stories about research and theoretical discussions of PSI-mind capabilities; stories that cause us to think about the subject in new ways. PSI TECH is in the business of application. We are not a research facility. Since the founding of this company in 1989, we have been actively applying the TRV technology to real world problems. So whether it is finding a nuclear warhead, a lost dog, or the source of your cough, we are utilizing this unique PSI technology to solve problems. These stories are an indelible collection of events experienced by real people who live in today's world and who practice TRV on a regular basis.

      It is important to pinch ourselves from time to-time to remember that TRV is not an accepted concept in mainstream America and in many places, it is still an unknown.

      The end product of each new stride in our world of applications will be the subject for researchers to theorize and discuss for decades to come.

      So whether the target be seemingly trivial or monumentally crucial, the application of how the problem is solved is the real story.

Technical Remote Viewing Found Her Missing Ring

By Jeff Lucas
June 10, 2003

      Locating a missing item in one's home is one of the easiest things a person can do after becoming proficient in Technical Remote Viewing, and one of the most practical applications of this profound skill. Formerly employed by the Department Of Defense for intelligence collection purposes, Technical Remote Viewing was designed to be a problem solving tool, and PSI TECH trained viewers have successfully used their skills to routinely find common missing household items including car keys and bottles of medicine, and even more complex problems such as stolen property and missing pets.

      Shortly after her move to a new house last Fall, my best friend discovered that her amethyst and diamond ring wasn't among the rest of her jewelry. She believed that she had packed it, but she could not remember which box it was in. I was concerned because I had given her the ring as a gift last year.

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      For months following her move, over a dozen large boxes scattered throughout the house remained unpacked, so we assumed (and hoped) that her ring was likely tucked away somewhere in one of those boxes and that she would find it sometime in the near future.

      However, several weeks ago the last set of boxes was finally unpacked and thoroughly searched, and the ring was nowhere to be found. She worried that she would never see her ring again.

      This past weekend she asked me if I had any blind TRV targets for her to work, and I used the occasion as the perfect opportunity to solve this dilemma. My friend had been TRVing for over three years and had become quite a good viewer, so I was confident that she would be able to easily solve this problem.

Five Minutes - Problem Solved

      I cued the target "C.G.'s Amethyst Ring/Present Location" and assigned it a set of eight random Target Reference NumbersTM. She received only these eight numbers, and began the TRV process just as she had 100's of times before; first establishing contact with the target signal and then perceiving raw data from the general to the specific using a highly structured and standardized technique. Five minutes into the session, during Stage 3, she sketched an animal and declared the idea of a bear.

      After she finished the session and I revealed the target, the significance of the bear was immediately apparent to both of us. When I purchased the ring, it came with a white stuffed animal teddy bear. The box containing the ring was originally inside of a pouch attached between the bear's paws.

      Was it really in there? There was only one way to find out. We both immediately ran to the living room, where she kept her myriad of stuffed animals on a rocking chair, including a large dog, a lion, a monkey, an armadillo, Garfield the cat, and there it was - the white bear! We quickly opened the pouch, revealing the long lost ring.

       For eight months, the ring's unusual container was right before her eyes and she passed it by countless times.

      She explained that while rushing to finish her packing last Fall, she hurriedly placed the ring back into the bear's pouch, because the rest of her jewelry had already been packed into a sealed box, and she thought that this would be a good place to keep it safe.

      But completely forgetting that she had done so, during all of her conventional searches following the move, she was looking only for a small 3" by 1" box, rather than for a stuffed animal.

      Technical Remote Viewing saved her additional search time and a great deal of stress and worry. After many months of searching, the missing ring was found in five minutes using only a pen, a stack of white paper, and the TRV protocols.

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