Remote Viewing People

A happy couple wearing furry hats.

Social Anxiety

For many viewers, accurately remote viewing people is a weakness. Many viewers enjoy describing locations, activities, and events. Man made objects are easy for many remote viewers. But people? That can be a challenge for a lot of my students.

Why is that? For someone who feels shy or who suffers from social anxiety, viewing people can just be too... intimate. Certain viewers may feel as though they are voyeurs or peeping Toms.

And you do want to be ethical when viewing people. Be sure you either have permission or are working on an operational project, such as finding a missing person or helping to describe a criminal, for example.

But when it comes down to practical remote viewing, the ability to accurately and thoroughly describe a person is a must-have ability for all remote viewers.

Self-Imposed Limitations

Ultimately, if you want to be a world-class remote viewer, you need to put away your self-imposed limitations. All too often, I see psychics and remote viewers who become too delicate to be of any use in the practical world.

“I can’t view without my lucky rabbit’s foot!” says one.

“I couldn’t possibly view unless there are no distractions. Everyone must be silent!” says another.

“Please...I must meditate for an hour before I can view!”

And one of the most challenging: “I cannot work directly with the Tasker, as I will be too polluted.” That one is a legitimate concern for many reasons, only one of which is pollution. But sometimes, there is no choice. We simply have to toughen up and work directly with the person who needs information.

Limiting Beliefs

And then there are the beliefs with which we limit ourselves:

“I cannot view water.”

“Viewing people is impossible for me!”

“Ugh, I just ate.  I can't remote view right after lunch.”

A Fun Training Exercise

Once you have put away all these silly limitations and false beliefs, you are ready to begin the journey to limitless remote viewing. Nothing can stop you now!

So, how do we describe people?

Try this exercise:

Set a timer for 5 minutes. During the 5 minutes, think of someone you know who is just…hilarious.

Is it the hairdresser who’s own hair is 10 different colors and who wears a nose ring?

Is it your father who dresses in Bermuda shorts, and wears executive socks with his sandals? (Mine did.).

Before the timer rings, do your best to describe the person as thoroughly as you can.

By trying this on someone you know, rather than doing it during a remote viewing session, the pressure to perform accurately is lifted. But most importantly, you are merely practicing with human-related descriptors to get you ready for “the real thing” — that moment that you begin to view people as a professional remote viewer.

Helpful Cues

To help you think of ways to describe a person, the following cues can be used. These are considered generic cues. In other words, these are cues that you, the Viewer, can decide to use from now on, whenever you have a “people target” to view.

Species?
Race?
Height?
Weight?
Build?
Gender?
Ethnicity?
Hair color?
Eye color?
Clothing?
Activity?

How to Use Cues

When using these cues, read them to yourself fast.

Ask them to yourself very quickly and write down whatever comes, in whatever order it comes in. Don’t worry about answering a specific question.

The cues are really just to get your subconscious in gear to receive information. The information that pops in should just come, and not necessarily be answering a specific question.

Try it on a Friend

Are you ready to begin your training on how to view people? Great! Give this exercise a try, and then try it on a friend.

Find someone you know, who would like to participate in a fun experiment. Let’s say your friend’s name is John. You and John first must agree upon a time. Let’s say you both agree that you will view John and his activities tomorrow at 4 p.m. Ask John to set a timer in his watch to remind him to write down what he is wearing and doing at 4 p.m. tomorrow.

Meanwhile, you do a session, tasking yourself with something like this:

“The target is John and the activity he is doing at 4 p.m. tomorrow. Describe the target.”

Then get feedback. Tomorrow, you can call John at 4:30 to find out:

what he was/is wearing at 4 p.m.
What he was/is doing at 4 p.m.

How did you do?

Final Words of Advice

Remember, regardless of whether you think you did well or terrible, it is all GOOD, because you are learning. You are learning about remote viewing, and you are learning about yourself!

Happy practicing!

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