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How Are We Really Doing as Remote Viewers?

Jana Rogge

How Are We Really Doing as Remote Viewers?

This research project just might be able to tell you!

An experiment that just may change the world!

You often hear people ask, “What is your remote viewing track record?” Sometimes it is phrased more generally: “How successful is remote viewing, anyway?” Unfortunately, even after more than 50 years, we have no concrete way of measuring remote viewing accuracy. The most you are likely to get are subjective estimates, and any percentages that are offered turn out to be guess work. The exception is associative remote viewing, and even then the actual numbers are only a rough approximation, and generally measure only whether the judge succeeded in making the correct choice in a betting or investment scenario.

By now we can say we have a pretty good overview of the “hit accuracy” of ARV, but that’s not really helpful in coming to an answer for the basic question. If Remote Viewing is to be used operationally, there remains a major problem: The objective is not to search for information that is already known (information that could be provided by feedback), but rather, to obtain the “unknowns”—the information that is not known in advance, and which is essential to solve the operational problem that remote viewers have been called on to help with.

Essential to answering the real question, then is to find a much better way to discover “hit accuracy” for both individual sessions and for the viewers themselves over time.

This year‘s Warcollier Award was won by Jana Rogge and her team with a research project that focuses on measuring the concrete hit accuracy of CRV sessions. When this research program is complete, the results should provide a standardized benchmark that can reveal the strengths and weaknesses of the individual viewer as well as a general overview of the accuracy of the method.

This project, if successful, will revolutionize the remote viewing world, and may finally be the key to validating RV as a legitimate practice in broader society. Jana’s presentation unfolds for you the ongoing project—how it is being done, preliminary results in the already numerous early remote viewing data, the tantalizing insights the study is already starting to reveal and, most importantly, how you, too may help bring this watershed work to successful fruition. This presentation is not to be missed!

Order your ticket now, and become one of only 50 people allowed to attend the Cedar Mountain Remote Viewing Summit.