Page 5   From the President T H E    M A T R I X   Volume 1, Issue 2  :  October 10, 2001
FROM THE PRESIDENT

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TRV - Blind Vs. Frontloaded
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Remote Viewing "Blind" Versus "Front-Loaded"
by Joni Dourif


      Last summer I did a series of educational seminars in various cities. The attendees were Remote Viewing virgins who were coming to find out 'what this Remote Viewing stuff was all about.' I had three hours to introduce and educate an audience who virtually had no template or thesaurus of the topic. Worse though, I knew I would have a fair turn out of the "presumptives" the folks who thought they knew about Remote Viewing but who had been misinformed.

      I decided to include a live TRV demonstration during the final hour of these seminars. So, I grabbed Neil, one of our TRV trainees who was sightseeing around the country for the summer. I asked him to perform the demonstrations. He nervously agreed and we set forth. The first stop was San Francisco, Approximately, 120 people showed up and it started rolling with an overview of the history of the technology and PSI TECH, then I explained the "Theory of how TRV Works."

      At the start of the final hour I announced that we were to have a live demonstration. I asked a volunteer from the audience to escort the TRVer into a back room so that they could be sure that he would not hear our discussion. After the volunteer escorted Neil out, I asked the audience what they would like to have him remote view. They called out several different ideas before it was agreed that we would task him with The Kursk submarine disaster which had tragically sunk only five days prior. I queried the room about what it was that they specifically wanted to know about this event while I explained that we were in the process of "cuing a blind target" They wanted to know if there were any survivors - so, I pulled out a file folder and wrote "The Sinking of the Kursk Submarine / Survivors" and we assigned it eight random numbers (which they choose). Another volunteer was asked to take the eight Numbers to the back room and give them to Neil and then return. The first volunteer remained in the room watching while Neil remote viewed using only the eight random numbers that he had been given.

      I told Remote Viewing Stories and answered questions. Neil returned to the room after about 45 minutes and I asked him to read his summary out loud. He said: "I felt as though I was standing on something and that I was lonely, lost and confused. There were natural surroundings and objects. There is one man in his 50's who feels lonely and afraid. There is something at rest, waiting, watching. This is an event with the idea of rescue." Then he said, "This is a long shot but I guessed that this may be - The Russian Submarine disaster, the Kursk" He received a loud round of applause and I was very pleased.

      Technical Remote Viewers begin their TRV training with "blind" targets. Remote Viewing "blind" means that the remote viewer has absolutely no information about the target. He or she only receives eight digits which we call Target Reference Numbers TRN's in TRV lingo. The target is actually picked and assigned the TRN's by another person called "the Tasker." The tasker is preferably an advanced level TRVer because the art of tasking and cuing a target is also a specialized skill exclusive to this technology.

      Now, that does not mean that the remote viewer won't have ideas, thoughts and feelings about what the target might be -- because they will, but TRV structure provides a place during the remote viewing process to declare and dump these interfering thoughts. Blind targets are specifically utilized in the early phases of TRV training to clearly depict target-related data from personal feelings and grasping imagination. Performing blind sessions clearly delineates successful, accurate data from false inaccurate information. However, during the learning process, a remote viewer is likely to learn more from their failed sessions and be just "simply amazed" by their successful ones.

      The perceptual antennae is the part of the unconscious mind that is learning how to process and transmit the data back to the remote viewer. During training It behaves very much like a puppy dog learning to walk on a leash - eager to please but difficult to control. Imagination, on the other hand, resides in the thinking part of the conscious mind and it has been programmed to quickly grab information and package it up for you. Imagination behaves very much like a chameleon - quickly grabbing nearby morsels of information and cleverly camouflaging them in the data. Therefore, failures and successes are "clear cut" using blind targets.

      However, there is a time and place for front-loaded targets. A front loaded target is when the remote viewer is also the tasker, so he or she knows the subject matter of the target. It is considered a necessity to eventually learn to perform TRV sessions front-loaded.

      A good analogy would be to use "riding a bicycle" metaphor; front-loaded Remote Viewing would be equivalent to taking the training wheels off the bike and riding in city traffic. Pretty scary idea, I know, but in order to get to our destination faster we must remove the training attire and learn to dodge the traffic to traverse the freeway.

      There are of course those in the Remote Viewing community who claim that remote viewing front-loaded is inaccurate and impossible. These folks are of the same ilk however as the nay-sayers who declared that, "Ok, flying is possible but we could never fly across an ocean!" years after the Wright brothers proved manned flight was more than just a dream.

      A properly trained and experienced remote viewer can perform successful front loaded sessions with ease and accuracy. When you practice this skill with regularity and maintain the proper structure you learn the difference between imagination and real data. And when imagination does leak through you have a place to put it. Skilled TRV'ers perform successful front loaded sessions regularly and routinely slip themselves occasional "blind" targets to calibrate their skill and reinforce confidence.

      There are always incidents when it is a necessity to remote view front-loaded. Examples of this would be during storm seasons, wars, sudden people or pet disappearances, medical emergencies, lost valuables, sudden illnesses cures or causes, Optimum Trajectories and even finding a safe haven sanctuary. It would be a serious limitation and disservice if this technology could not be utilized in these emergency situations. An experienced Remote Viewer knows that there is a "blind aspect" to all of the aforementioned class of targets. The general target subject may be a "known" but the specifics and the TRV session outcome is not known. So, the above targets would more accurately be called "partial blinds."

      I started this article telling you about seminars I taught one summer and how I worked a live TRV demonstration into them. What I have not told you is the reason I did the seminars in the first place. We routinely perform the company's Optimum TrajectoryTM to make sure we are running the business in an optimal manner. Several months prior to the seminars I sketched myself conducting seminars. At the time I thought, "what could this be I have nothing like this planned" - Shortly afterwards, the seminar opportunity presented itself and normally I would automatically decline such an endeavor thinking that it would not be reasonable for me to leave my company helm to "go on the road." However, because of the Optimum TrajectoryTM session, I accepted and I'm very glad that I did.

      I learned a great deal about the misconceptions people have about this phenomenal skill and my interaction uncovered many fresh ideas which helped us develop the next generation of TRV training.

Link to The Seminar's Kursk TRV Session

The best way to learn Technical Remote Viewing is by completing a series of blind training targets which are provided as part of the TRV Generation II training system. For more information, click here.


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