Remote Viewing Procedures - Protocols
When you do a remote viewing session, strict protocols and procedures are followed to keep the viewer focused and the results as clear as possible. By following these protocols, the results are guaranteed to be as accurate as possible due to the scientific procedures to make sure the results are not contaminated with distractions or irrelevant details.
The remote viewing programs in the military have a very strict protocol using a viewer and a controller. After a target is requested, what information that is known is placed inside a sealed envelope. A random code is placed on the outside of the envelope for identification.
The controller sits with the viewer, waiting until the viewer has prepared themselves and achieves the proper state of mind for viewing. The random code on the envelope is given to the viewer. As the viewer begins to receive impressions, he tells the controller or writes them down. As the session continues, the controller may sometimes give the viewer confirmation on some small details. When this type of guidance is given, it is logged into the records. Confirmation may be something like affirming that something is underground after the viewer has seen that the target is in such a place.
If the viewer gets expectations of what the target is, they must write it down and let it go so they can focus on any impressions that come in. If the viewer does not record an impression either by writing or drawing, it does not count as a result for the session. When the session is over, it is reviewed by a third person who was not involved. What the session reveals at the end is any new information or incongruities from what is already known about the target. The viewer may or may not be told afterwards what the target is.
There are also some variations that may be used in remote viewing protocols. Sometimes a person related to the project can act as a beacon for the viewer by being present at the target site. This is useful especially during training. This is called outbounder remote viewing.
CRV, or coordinate remote viewing, uses only geographical coordinates to describe the target for the viewer. This is also known as Technical Remote Viewing, or TRV, and is used expressly by the Psi Tech training program.
Another variation is Associative Remote Viewing, or ARV. This is most frequently used for the prediction of future events. It utilizes proxy targets that may be associated with the events and answers are received through the use of yes and no questioning.
Group viewing sessions can also be planned, using one person to manage the session. Eight digit codes are assigned to a target along with a time and date for the viewer to see. This is often done with historic sites since there is a lot emotion attached to these sites. An example may be the battlefield at Gettysburg on the day of the battle, or the World Trade Center on September 11, 2001. Groups should stay away from military sites and installations. Group sessions are usually only a few minutes long. The viewers then have a few more minutes to write down their impressions. Results may be scored on finding the target and the number of people who found the correct target.