NEWS: Analysis & Commentary
RV Theory: Determining Dates without Using Numbers
Is It Possible?
by Dick Allgire
Determining the date of an event within a calendar year via remote viewing is possible. If that statement sounds preposterous or extreme, then consider this statement from the CRV Manual:
“Remote viewing theory postulates a non-material "Matrix" in which any and all information about any person, place or thing may be obtained through the agency of a hypothesized "signal line." The viewer psychically perceives and decodes this signal line and objectifies the information so obtained.” 1
That comes directly from the CRV manual. Since the date of an event would fall under the definition of “any and all information,” then according to CRV doctrine the date of an event is available to the trained remote viewer. Determining that date is a matter of “psychically perceiving” and “decoding” the data.
We know numbers, dates, and calendar time have no meaning to our subconscious awareness. This raises the question of how to employ concepts and ideas that can be understood and conveyed by the sub via remote viewing, and then using the available data to determine an exact date. It must be done in a way that does not require the viewer to use numbers, dates, or references to calendar time.
It is possible, and the skill has been successfully demonstrated under controlled blind conditions. This protocol (or method) for determining date is known in HRVG methodology as S-7 Annex C. (This article is not intended to be an instructional device for training the methodology, but rather a discussion of the theories behind it.)
A foundation of structured RV methodology, be it CRV, TRV, SRV, TDS Knosomatics, or HRVG, is producing ideograms and probing them for data. In that moment the pen touches the ideogram, data is communicated from the sub and realized in the primary awareness. The CRV Manual addresses this subject:
“In CRV theory, the information conveyed on the signal line is "encoded," that is translated into an information system (a code) allowing data to be "transmitted" by the signal line. Upon receiving the signal, the viewer must "decode" this information through proper structure to make it accessible. This concept is very similar to radio propagation theory, in which the main carrier signal is modulated to convey the desired information.”
In CRV doctrine, probing an ideogram can yield first the basic gestalts of the target, and also an analytic response. Quoting again from the CRV Manual:
“Ideogram (I): The reflexive mark made on the paper as a result of the impingement of the signal on the autonomic nervous system and its subsequent transmittal through this system to the arm and hand muscles, which transfers it through the pen onto the paper.
The sequence is composed of an ideogram (the "I"), which is a spontaneous graphic representation of the site's major gestalt; the "A" component or "feeling/motion" involved in the ideogram; and the "B" component, or first analytic response to the signal line.”
“Upon correctly decoding the feeling/motion component, the viewer then moves his pen to a position below the recorded feeling/motion responses and directly under the "A," then writes "B." He then records the appropriate "B" component response, which will be the first instantaneous analytic response following the ideogram and feeling/motion components to the signal line's impingement on his system. Sample responses may be "mountain," "water," "structure," "land," "ice," "city," "sand," "swamp," etc.”
It is generally accepted that it is possible to determine by probing if a target is hard, soft, mushy, or wet. It is acknowledged the ideogram will allow a viewer to determine whether a target is manmade or natural, or if there is a structure, land, energy, or life form present. If that data can be obtained, then is it not logical to conclude that other sensory and conceptual data can be realized by probing an ideogram?
“conceptual”data can be obtained using the basic skills available to any remote viewer.
Those who argue against obtaining high-level data via probing an ideogram would point out the ideogram is merely a reflexive autonomic response to the site’s major gestalts. And they would further argue that in proper CRV structure it is very important to get information in the correct sequence at the correct stage and in the proper manner. In other words, ideograms are at the whim of the sub and the autonomic nervous system, and can yield only low-level data.
But if “any and all information about any person, place or thing may be obtained through the agency of a hypothesized signal line,” then high-level “conceptual” data can be obtained using the basic skills available to any remote viewer. It is just a matter of training the sub and setting up a communication pathway.
In CRV structure, high-level data is obtained in Stage IV. Data pertaining to dimensions, emotional impact, tangibles like buildings, people, trees, machinery is communicated to the viewer’s awareness. Also, intangible qualities of the site are acquired; ideas like "governmental," "foreign," "medical," "church," "administrative," "business," "data-processing," "museum," "library.”
The retrieval of this data is governed and generated by the intent of the viewer. The CRV manual states:
“Some degree of control over the order of information retrieval from the signal line can be exercised by the viewer, determined by which column he chooses to set his pen to paper. This acts as a prompting mechanism to induce the signal line to provide information pertinent to the column selected.”
Again the data is available, and it is the intent of the viewer which drives the acquisition of the data. If a remote viewer can “set his pen to paper” and obtain conceptual data pertaining to things like "governmental," "foreign," "medical," "church," "administrative,” then it stands to reason a trained remote viewer can also set his pen to paper and determine an intangible such as “summer,” “winter,” “fall,” or “spring.”
It is in this manner a viewer is able to establish a date, without using labels like day of the week, month, or dates. Although numbers and calendar labels have no meaning in the realm of the subconscious, there are ways to get the information using data and concepts that are available to the sub.
After 45 minutes to an hour of working a session the viewer should have established good target contact. The sub will have fairly intimate knowledge of the target.
The CRV Manual refers to this as increasing aperture:
“Remote viewing is made possible through the agency of a hypothetical "signal line." In a manner roughly analogous to standard radio propagation theory, this signal line is a carrier wave, which is inductively modulated by its intercourse with information and may be detected and decoded by a remote viewer. This signal line radiates in many different frequencies, and its impact on the viewer's perceptive faculties is controlled through a phenomenon known as "aperture." Essentially, when the remote viewer first detects the signal line in Stage I (*) it manifests itself as a sharp, rapid influx of signal energy -- representing large gestalts of information. In this situation, we therefore speak of a "narrow" aperture, since only a very narrow portion of the signal line is allowed to access the consciousness. In later stages involving longer, slower, more enduring waves, the aperture is spoken of as being ‘wider.’”
S-7 Annex C is executed at or near the end of a session, when the viewer has this wider aperture. The first task is to determine the season: summer, fall, winter, or spring. These are concepts that do have meaning to the subconscious. In a CRV session such “concepts” might surface during Stage IV as the viewer probes the “matrix.” But it is not necessarily limited to probing within the Stage IV Matrix. Viewers can be trained to extract this information by producing and probing ideograms. The viewer can create an ideogram representing the season at the target event. This is information the viewer’s sub knows. The viewer writes the target ID, and then creates an ideogram with the intent of encoding the season at the target within the ideogram.
Then the viewer creates ideograms representing each season; summer, fall, winter, spring. By employing the skill of probing, the viewer can compare the ‘feel’ of each ideogram compared to the ideogram representing the season at target and intuitively ‘know’ which seasonal ideogram corresponds to the target ideogram.
When the viewer has determined the season of the target event, he has narrowed the date from a possible 365 days down to just 91.4 days, thereby eliminating three fourths of the possible dates in a year.
1. The Controlled Remote Viewing Manual: Major Paul Smith, May 1, 1986
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