Kaz - Remote Viewing Methodologies
How to Remote View
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Kaz often gets asked how viewing is done. Many people think that remote viewing is a form of psychic reading, and many web sites offering psychic services state that this is the case, but remote viewing is not a form of psychic reading as you will read on this page!
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Kaz Psychic - Remote Viewing Methodologies
Remote Viewing is not a form of psychic reading!
Kaz is a post graduate advanced level trained and certificated remote viewer who was 'classroom trained' alongside Dr Ken Wade PhD and Karlie, by Lyn Buchanan (as seen in the photograph below).
Left to right: Dr. Wade PhD, Kaz, Karlie and Lyn Buchanan Remote Viewing Trainer on the last day of their post graduate advanced level training course in remote viewing and remote influencing.
Remote viewing methodologies (CRV)
Controlled remote viewing (CRV) - together with its derivatives--is probably the most widely known and practiced of the varieties of remote viewing methodologies. CRV was originally known as "coordinate" remote viewing, because the primary mechanism for targeting viewers was the geographic coordinates of the target's location.
After the government program became public knowledge in 1995, the name was changed from "coordinate" to "controlled" to reflect the broader aspects of the methodology.
Stanford Research Institute (SRI)
CRV was developed beginning in the mid-to-late 70s. As SRI's research revealed the promising aspects of remote viewing, it seemed reasonable to explore ways to develop the skill that some people seemed innately to have in others who had not yet demonstrated the ability. Working closely together, Hal Puthoff and Ingo Swann worked out a structured approach to remote viewing that promised to make the skill transferable and teachable. This method was used to train military personnel and government civilians to become effective remote viewers, and became a major RV (Remote Viewing) methodology employed for the last 11 years of the government program.
Expand the parameters
CRV is based on the notion that one does not train someone to be "psychic," but rather teaches a person to "expand the parameters" of his or her perceptions, as Ingo Swann puts it.
Information obtained through CRV is carried to the viewer on a theorized "signal line" which the viewer's subconscious detects.
Decoding and controlling mental noise
The goal of CRV is to facilitate the transfer of information from the viewer's subconscious, across the threshold of awareness, and into waking consciousness, where it can be "decoded" into a form the viewer can express intelligibly. Viewers are trained how to deal with, in other words, control the mental "noise" encountered in the course of the remote viewing session.
Structured formal stages of CRV
To implement this process, CRV is structured as a set of formal stages which correspond to the progressively deeper levels of awareness the viewer goes through as he or she gains ever greater contact with the RV signal line. A typical description of these stages is as follows:
Stage 1. Perception of basic, overall nature of the site or target (usually referred to as the "major gestalt"). Examples of these major gestalts might be "land," "structure," "water," "event," etc.
Stage 2. Basic sensory perceptions--tastes, sounds, colors, qualities of light, textures, temperatures, etc.
Stage 3. Perception of the site's or target's dimensional qualities, i.e., height, breadth, width, depth, angularity, curvature, density, etc. Sketching of viewer perceptions is an important aspect of this stage.
Stage 4. Perception of increasingly complex and abstract perceptions about the site or target.
Stage 5. "Interrogation" of the signal line. Allows details of the target to be more fully explored.
Stage 6. Allows further sketching and three-dimensional modeling or sculpting of aspects of the site or target, while acquiring further qualitative information.
Various derivatives of the original Swann/Puthoff methodology have re-ordered some of the stages, made alterations to some of the content, and introduced changes in the vocabulary originally adopted by StanfordResearch Institute - SRI. However, the overall intent of each of these derivatives remains the same as the original version of CRV.
Technical Remote Viewing (TRV)
Two of the more widely-known of these CRV derivatives are "Technical Remote Viewing" (TRV), taught by Mr. Ed Dames through his company Learn Remote Viewing, and by Ms. Joni Dourif of Psi-Tech Inc, and a TRV/Transcendental Meditation hybrid known as "Scientific Remote Viewing" (SRV), which was developed by Dr. Courtney Brown through his Farsight Institute. Dane Spotts is also a resource offering TRV and training in TRV.
How to do a simple remote viewing session:
One of the burning questions people have when they first discover remote viewing is, How can I try it? Though it takes training, time, and practice to become a highly-skilled operational-level remote viewer, it is fairly easy for even a beginner to do a simple remote viewing experiment successfully. Below are some guidelines for two basic experiments.
One easy type of experiment involves merely trying to "see" what is in a picture sealed in an opaque envelope.
Professional remote viewers work with 'blind targets' so that they are unable to bias the outcome or what is gained by remote viewing a target or subject matter.
The only clue as to what they are being tasked with remote viewing might be something like this:
"The target is a biological" - meaning that the target of the remote viewing session is a person or animal.
Or "The target is a man made" - meaning that the target is a man made structure, like a building, a metal tower like Blackpool Tower, or a car etc.
The clue/target matter, is deliberately vague and gives nothing away to avoid creating preconceieved ideas and mind sets in the remote viewer.
For the purpose of a simple remote viewing session -
Have a friend select several clear, interesting photos with strong shapes, lines, and colors, paste each photo, onto a plain white piece of paper, and seal each in a separate opaque envelope (it is important that nothing of the contents shows through to the outside). Your friend should also number the envelopes sequentially from "1" to whatever the highest number is.
The photos should not be too complex, but striking enough that they will hold some interest to the remote viewer's subconscious mind (which is heavily involved in the process). It is also helpful if the photos are as different as possible from each other, so it is easier to tell from the often partial results produced by a beginner's RV process which photo the viewer has described when the session is over.
When you are ready to do the session, select one of the envelopes, and sit at a table in a quiet or peaceful area with several sheets of paper and a black-ink pen.
After jotting down the date and time, begin your session by writing "Target 1" (or whichever envelope you have selected) at the top of your paper. That is your "ready-set-go!" signal, and you should then relax and try to perceive the impressions that come into your mind from the photo in the envelope.
Some things to remember: Remote viewing impressions must compete with all the mental "noise" that occupies all of our minds all of the time. Mental noise is made up of all the memories, thoughts, worries, guesses, deductions, distractions, and so on that keep our brains buzzing. Sorting this out from the true remote viewing signal is the hard part of the whole process.
There are some guidelines, though. Bright, sharp, clear, static mental images are almost always "noise," and therefore mistaken information. I know this sounds counterintuitive. Isn't it called remote viewing, after all? Yes, that is so - but not everything we "see" in the remote viewing process is necessarily true. Often mental imagery is made up by our conscious minds to try (unsuccessfully) to explain more subtle things going on deeper in our minds. So it is important to try and separate what you are making up from what you are seeing, and that is not an easy task and it takes a lot of time and practice to master. In this respect remote viewing is far more precise and reliable than just merely psychic reading into a target or subject matter!
True remote viewing signals are often vague, fuzzy, indistinct - a bit "like half-remembered memories that we nevertheless know are memories you never had before."
With a few practice sessions you will start to get a feel for and notice the difference between the signal and the noise, and it is crucial that you master this.
This is, why it is important to make sketches as you go along of what you think you are perceiving.
Quite frequently, sketches that don't appear to make much sense when you first make them turn out to be fairly accurate depictions of part or all of the target. As you go through the session, record small bits of perception - colors, smells, sounds, textures, or tastes you think you perceive. Lines and shapes are also often important. Your perceptions will be fragmentary at first, but start to come together a little as time goes on. You may never get a full "picture" of what the target is (in fact, a fully-formed, sensible idea of what you think the targets represents or looks like will usually be erroneous), but what you do get will often make sense afterwards.
This sort of experiment should only take five to ten minutes. When you feel you have gotten all you are going to get from your target, write "End" and your ending time at the bottom of the last sheet of paper you have used. From this point on, you should make NO FURTHER MARKS on your written remote viewing record (this is called the "transcript" of your remote viewing session).
At this time, you may now open the envelope to see what the target was and compare it to your session transcript to see how you have done. Be honest with yourself - where something matches well, give yourself credit. But don't try too hard to find a correlation between what you "viewed" and the target photo. This is sometimes called "data-fitting," and is essentially a form of making excuses for yourself; it can get in the way of you improving your remote viewing abilities. If you can't acknowledge where you've been wrong, it's harder to learn how to do things right the next time.
This brings up a further principle that is very important in learning remote viewing: You must be willing to fail to succeed. You have to try things - take intuitive risks, trust impressions you might not be sure of, acknowledge a thought you have that "doesn't make sense" - in order to gain the experience to tell the difference between correct and incorrect data.
Finally, keep good records so you can monitor your process. You should always keep your session transcripts together with the photo target that goes with it. And always date and put your name on everything you do, then file it in an accessible place.
Recording data gained from remote viewing sessions forms a data base which charts your progresss and level of accuracy in working with different targets and subject matter.
Remote viewing in that it is performed as a paper exercise, again, differs from that of the more mentally orientated psychic reading. Psychics often struggle to remote view for this very reason!
The clue is deliberately vague and gives nothing away to avoid creating preconceieved ideas and mind sets in the remote viewer.
The Falkirk Wheel
The Falkirk Wheel
During her training with Lyn Buchanan, Kaz was tasked with taking on the a target which Lyn Buchanan claimed was the hardest remote viewing test target and one which had flawed many remote viewing students, but Kaz got a 99% pass rate with this target which was the Falkirk Wheel (as pictured above).
Outbounder or Beacon Remote Viewing
Some people prefer a slightly more complicated remote viewing protocol called an "outbounder" or "beacon" experiment.
In this experiment, the remote viewer will describe and sketch details of a randomly-selected physical location.
Targets that have been used in past experiments of this type have included playgrounds, public buildings, boat marinas, windmills, unique natural landmarks, commemorative monuments, and so on. Just about any location with distinct features can serve as a target.
The idea is to use one or two persons as "beacons," to help the remote viewer (or just "viewer") to "home in" on the intended target site with her conscious awareness.
The viewer then verbalizes, and records with paper and pen impressions that come into her mind during the experiment.
There are a few rules to follow:
The viewer should never be told what the target is or anything about it until the session is over.
No one with the viewer before or during the session should know what the target is, either.
Following these two rules sets up what is known as a double-blind condition.
The viewer should be placed in a situation where she can relax, and where external stimulation (loud noise, brights lights and colors, etc.) is kept to a reasonable minimum. A quiet, comfortable living room, home office, bedroom, or similar setting would be appropriate for this.
The procedure for the experiment is as follows:
Overview: A remote viewer in a closed room and having no knowledge of the target, uses his or her mental faculties to perceive and describe a target location where one or more other persons (the beacon team) have gone.
A remote viewer:
An interviewer or "monitor" (optional)
A "beacon" or "outbounder" team consisting of one or more persons
Someone not directly involved in the actual remote-viewing part of the experiment prepares four or more possible targets (in an informal experiment like this a member of the outbounder team can prepare the targets, but it should not be the interviewer, and certainly not the viewer). As touched on above, the possible targets are geographical features, structures, etc. that can be reached within 30 minutes or less (including both drive + access time) from the location where the remote viewer is sequestered. The name, location, and driving instructions to each separate target are put together into an individual envelope and sealed, resulting in four or more identical envelopes, each with a different target's information in it. The envelopes used must be thoroughly opaque so nothing can be seen of the contents from the outside, and there must be no identifying features on the outside of any of the envelopes.
Just as mentioned above, the targets should be as different as possible one from another, with as few features in common as practical (it will probably be impossible to eliminate every common feature). This is so that by the end of the remote viewing session it will be as obvious as possible whether the viewer has described one target or another. An example target set might include a bridge, a library, an amusement park carousel, and a bakery. Another example might include the inside of a steel mill; a boat marina; a waterfall; and a botanical garden. Use your imagination, but don't pick targets that are too complicated - that is, have too many different features and details associated with them. When the viewer is from the local area, care should also be taken if at all possible to not select well-known landmarks that the viewer might be tempted to guess.
Small variations on the process are allowed, but should proceed somewhat along the following lines:
Beacon team, designated remote viewer, and interviewer gather in the vicinity of the room to be used for the remote viewing session. The viewer meets and shakes hands with the beacon team. Watches are synchronized, and a time to begin the viewing is agreed upon.
The target envelopes are shuffled, then someone arbitrarily numbers them from 1 to 4 (or more if there are more envelopes). Another party rolls a die, and the number on that comes to the top of the die will indicate the envelope selected (if 4 envelopes, roll die until a number from 1 to 4 comes up).
The beacon team takes the selected envelope but DOES NOT open it yet. They proceed to their car, where - out of sight of the viewer and monitor = they open the envelope and follow directions to the target.
The remaining envelopes are put away where the viewer cannot have access to them, and the viewer and interviewer enter the viewing room.
If necessary, the interviewer explains to the remote viewer about the remote viewing process. Meanwhile, the beacon team is approaching the target.
If the beacon team arrives in the targets vicinity earlier than the agreed-on remote viewing session start time (see 1 above), they will wait to approach the target until the time arrives.
Once at the target, the beacon team will attempt to interact with it as much as possible. If, for example, the target is a amusement park carousel, they will look at it, ride it, stand near it, touch it, etc. This lasts for 15 minutes, at which point the team will return to the car and drive back to the viewer's location.
During the 15 minutes the beacon team is at the target site, the remote viewer and interviewer will be conducting the session, which will consist of the viewer verbalizing and recording with pen on paper any mental impressions that might have to do with the target. The interviewer assists by prompting the viewer to direct his/her attention around the target.
At the conclusion of the session and after the return of the beacon team, the remote viewer is then escorted by the beacon team back to the actual target so he/she can receive feedback as to what the target was and to compare what was perceived during the session to the actual target. (Alternatively, if the return trip is impractical the beacon team can take a video camera along to the target to record the experience while they are there. The video can then be played back to the viewer for feedback purposes.)
Target envelopes and die. (Each envelope contains a different target, including name of target, directions to it, and perhaps even a photograph of it.)
A stack of white 8.5X11 paper, and a pen with black, indelible ink, medium point. The viewer will use this to record her impressions.
A car to transport beacon team and also to take remote viewer to target afterwards.
A quiet place with a table and chairs where the session can be conducted. (Source reference: IRVA).
The manual given to students of classroom taught remote viewing is a large one of extreme complexity, and with lots of protocols and terminology to commit to memory, but nevertheless, a fascinating field of study and extremely expansive to the mind!
Kaz's expertise in Remote Viewing is extensive and spans many years, with great success and no failures to report to date.
Kaz's pass mark was 99% in all of our exams and according to Lyn Buchanan who trained Kaz in Controlled Remote Viewing (CRV) (also known as Co-ordinate Remote Viewing), the average pass mark of the soldiers he taught during the Cold War, for the US Military was around 76%!
So, if you want Kaz to remote view for you, to help resolve matters of concern, whilst you get on with living, then give Kaz a call and she will be very happy to assist you!
Kaz is not only trained in Remote Viewing and also trained in 'remote influencing' (known as medical applications or 'Med Apps' in the trade).
(Remote Influencing is a post graduate course beyond the advanced level course in Ccontrolled Remote Viewing) This means that we can remotely influence things to happen and this aids in our ability to resolve your problems for you, whilst you get on with your life.
Kaz can remote influence the mind set and actions of others, but she will not do this for any unethical reason and she will not be a party to forcing anyone to do what is against their own free will.
Remote viewing work is initially conducted over a period of one week, during which time Kaz works 24/7 to gather the information you require or desired outcome you seek.
Kaz delivers a report over the telephone in a follow up consultation at the end of the remote viewing week.
The length of time we remote view depends upon the complexity of the problem to hand, occasionally further work may be required.
Call Kaz for a 'Problem Solving Consultation' when you have problems that you wish to overcome.
The success of Kaz's work is dependent upon you having a positive mental attitude toward the desired outcome and upon your co-operation with any recommendations we may offer, both during and after the work is completed. Negativity can damage the work Kaz will do for you.
Although Kaz will guarantee to do the work commissioned by you, Kaz cannot guarantee its success, since she cannot force you to cooperate or be truthful with her. Kaz works very hard over the period of time she is commissioned to work for you, and her time must be paid for, and therefore Kaz cannot offer a refund.
(There are NO guarantees with remote viewing or psychic readings either).
Kaz's success rate is very high, the exceptions are almost always those who fail to take Kaz's advice, and who are negative and impatient, or perhaps allow themselves to be influenced by scpetical friends, or who try to combine Kaz's work with black magick spells etc.
Lack of trust in the process, breeds negativity, which will damage what Kaz is trying to do for you.
Kaz is friendly, non-judgmental, approachable, discrete, and caring.
Call Kaz to join her worldwide family of very happy and satisfied clients!
Thanks for reading!
Bright positive blessings,
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