February 21, 2007 at 10:22 am #21274
vizualization is not rational-mind only exercise
remote viewing offers a relevant term: bilocation
when aperture (see glosssary) is wide it makes it a dan tien practice
this opens the practice to channeling and dimensional portals
extreme of limit would be outer-dimensional portal
rv manual on bilocation:
Bi-location Break (Bilo Bk): When the viewer perceives he is too much absorbed in and transferred to the site and cannot therefore appropriately debrief and objectify site information, or that he is too aware of and contained within the here-and-now of the remote viewing room, only weakly connected with the signal line, a Bilo break must be declared and objectified to allow the viewer to back out, and then get properly recoupled with the signal line again.[
paul.smith.book on bilocation:
My first Stage 3 session was the Aswan High Dam in Egypt. Ingo only let me go far enough to achieve aesthetic impact before ending the session. That was his only goal for the day. But there soon followed other targets: Dulles International Airport, Mount Kilimanjaro, San Juan, Puerto Rico, and Kwa jalein Atoll, in the South Pacific were just a few examples.
Something strange happened in connection with the Kwajalein site. My sketch was of a radar facility near the airfield that covers much of the island. But along with the angles and framework of the radar, I also sensed the warm sunlight, languid tropical breezes, and swaying greenery. I remember feeling that it was beautiful there.
Ingo was satisfied with the session, and turned me loose for what was left of the afternoon. I walked across town to a bookstore on an errand for my wife. On a discount table I made a great finda stack of paperback copies of Puthoff and Targs Mind Reach, now out of print, for a dollar apiece.
Before I even got to the store, though, something odd happened. It was nearing the second week of November, and a cold front was blowing through, a accompanied by overcast skies and spitting snow. I walked along the gritty side streets, annoyed that I had left my jacket at the hotel. As a con trast to the scurrying flakes and blustery winds I began to think again of the Kwajalein Atoll target I had done earlier that day. Once again, I began to sense the vaguely present warmth of the sun. I had the memory of clean sand on my toes, of the palm trees and, aroma-rich breeze. Impressions of deep blue, white-capped water fell as a backdrop behind the greenery. It was like a memory, but it drew me in.
Had someone asked, I would have said that I had no illusions that it was
real, no more than if someone asked about a daydream in which I was momentarily lost. But somehow I did get lost in itforgot I wasnt there. I tuned out New York; tuned out the snow, the traffic roar, the smell of exhaust, and the cold sidewalk under my shoes. More and more I embraced the sensa tions of a tropical island on the opposite side of the planet. And I no longer noticed my feet walking on the sidewalk, but felt instead that I was almost floating
Then, suddenly, I came back to myself. I could sense my body starting to topple over. I staggered right, fortunately away from the approaching crowds and traffic, but towards an open freight-elevator door yawning in the side walk. To save myself from an undignified plunge, I put my hand on the ragged brick of a nearby building. The cold rougimess against my hand helped clear my head.
As I puzzled over this odd happening on my way home, copies of Mind Reach tucked securely under my arm, I decided I must have experienced bilocation. Ingo told us that bilocation occurred when a viewer is so caught up in the site, he transfers too much of his awareness there, leaving the rest of himself to manage the best it can.
Some people confuse bilocation in remote viewing with out-of-body experiences, or ORE. But a bilocation doesnt seem at all like leaving the body If youve ever been with friends and during an idle moment slipped into a daydream and lost all track of what is going on around you, you have experienced something quite similar to bilocation. Often when people are caught up in a daydream, words spoken around them or even directed to them pass by, unnoticed. Hey, are you listening to me? a friend may need to shout to bring the daydreamer back to reality
Bilocation happens when the viewers attention is thoroughly captured by the sensations present at the target. For a time he is focused on the feels, looks, smells, sounds, and overall impressions being carried along on the sig nal line. The viewer stops reporting back, stops speaking and writing, and seems almost to be staring off into space, as if digging deep to remember something.February 22, 2007 at 1:29 am #21275
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