We are all addicted to nouns. After all, they are quite useful. But try describing a photograph without using any nouns. Look right at it. You don’t have to remote view this one. Do it with a friend over the phone and see if they can guess what you are describing. You’ll soon discover that you have a very difficult time describing something without using nouns! So we have you set aside your nouns in the beginning, to sort of wean you of that dependency. But as you continue to practice, you will soon learn that each noun contains a kernel of truth. Some nouns come to you as a way for your subconscious to communicate to you. For example, let’s say the target you are remote viewing is a train on a track. You keep seeing a huey helicopter in your mind’s eye. It has rails underneath it, just like the train. It is used for transportation, like the train. It is mechanical, like the train. But it is not a train. If you say, “I think the target is a huey helicopter” you’d be wrong. But if you describe what you are seeing by saying, “It is mechanical. It has rails underneath it. It is used for transportation” you would be right. Often, we describe what we are seeing in our mind’s eye, and when we open the envelope to see the feedback photo of our target, we react with, “That isn’t at all what I was seeing.” But when we read what we’ve written down, we discover that we completely described the target.