Prediction Experiment

Can Remote Viewers Successfully Foresee a Future Event?


On March 14, 1998 the target cue, Unidentified Flying Object / Hawai’i / Next Event, was executed in a remote viewing session involving three remote viewers. The intent of the target was to determine the next UFO event in or around Hawai’i in the near future.

On March 15 after receipt of all session documents from the viewers, analysis was conducted to corroborate the location and time of the next significant UFO event geographic to the state of Hawai’i. The Analysis indicated that the Place for the next event would be between Pearl Harbor and Ewa Beach on the island of Oahu. The projected date of the event was April 3, 1998.

On March 19 this information was given to Dick Allgire who committed the following acts to record the prediction. Dick had a notarized statement drafted outlining the general Prediction. He then mailed a copy to himself as well as sending a copy certified mail to Art Bell, for which a return receipt was obtained.

During the early morning hours of March 27, between Pearl Harbor and Ewa Beach, an event occurred in the skies that caused reports to come in from as far away as the Big Island of Hawai’i in which it was reported that a very Bright Light was seen visibly tracking down through the atmosphere and finally impacting in the water off Iroquois Point. This event was reported in the morning and afternoon papers as well as the morning and afternoon television news broadcasts.


I, Dick Allgire certify that the information in this remote viewing session was given to me on March 17th, 1998. I took the information and had it notarized by a Notary Public at First Hawaiian Bank, Honolulu on March 19th, 1998. This was done several weeks BEFORE the event took place.

This event took place exactly as predicted in this remote viewing work. The news report of the event is available for viewing. Remember, this news broadcast happened weeks after this session was notarized.

Glenn Wheaton’s Session

Notarized Statement

This is a copy of a notarized prediction, dated March 19, 1998.

Remote viewers predict something (a UFO or bright light) will be sighted off the island of Oahu near Barber’s Point.

They feel this will be enough of an event to generate some type of news coverage.

They predict the date of the event will take place Friday, April 3, 1998.

Copy of dated, notarized prediction on file.

Art Bell Copy

Dick Allgire then mailed a copy to Art Bell, for which a return receipt was obtained.

Channel 2 News Transcription

West Hawaii Today Reporting

Unprecedented numbers of large aerial fireballs, assumed by most analysts to be meteors, continue to be reported throughout the world. CNI News thanks Joseph Trainor, editor of UFO Roundup ( for this story, which appeared in UFO Roundup vol. 3 no. 15 of April 12. The story originated in the newspaper West Hawaii Today, dated March 29, 1998.

On Friday, March 27, 1998, at 2:40 a.m. Honolulu time, a mysterious explosion of bluish-white light, accompanied by a roaring sound, lit up the night sky west of the Hawaiian Islands.

On Oahu, the explosion was seen by dozens of people at Waimea, Waialua and Kawailoa Beach. On Maui, police received reports from witnesses in Lahaina, Honokowai, Puukolu and Honokahua. On Hawaii, or the “Big Island,” as locals call it, the flash was seen by witnesses from Upolu Point south to Kailua Kona.

A pilot for Aloha Airlines “witnessed the object while in the sky. He was obviously very excited and very moved by the experience. He said the object came within two miles of his (cargo) plane and lit up the entire sky…He said it created an increase in temperature that was felt by everyone in the cabin.”

On the Big Island, Lana Kirkwood “was awake, sitting in her living room, reading a book” at 2:40 a.m. “when suddenly ‘the whole sky lit up–a big flash of white light that lasted about three-seconds’ and was then followed ‘by a big sound like a thunderbolt but there was no storm.'” The explosive roar lasted for an estimated four to five-seconds. Ms. Kirkwood “thought it was an earthquake or a volcano about to explode.”

“Big Island police said the light, which was seen in all districts of the island, made the night sky as bright as day.”

The U.S. Coast Guard identified the object as “a big meteor” and said it had “determined the source of the light after an investigation.”

The Star-Bulletin Reporting

By Star-Bulletin Staff
Friday, March 27, 1998

Brilliant Light Gives Night Owls A Rare Treat

Islanders who happened to be up at 2:41 a.m. today were treated to a spectacular light show in the sky. “I wish I’d seen it,” said Bishop Museum Planetarium Manager Peter Michaud, who was asleep and missed it. “It probably was a once-in-a-lifetime one to see.”

But what, exactly, was it?

From talking to people who saw it and called the planetarium, Michaud said it sounds like the light might have been a bolide, or fireball — a very bright meteor. On the other hand, it could have been a piece of space junk, he said. “A piece of satellite or discarded rocket element. It’s hard to tell. “It was so bright and people did see different colors, too. Sometimes that’s indicative of space junk because of different metals used in spacecraft.”

Police dispatchers on Oahu, Maui and the Big Island; the planetarium’s security guards; and radio stations all received a lot of calls about the mysterious light. On Oahu, callers described it as bluish-purple. On the Big Isle, where calls came in from all districts, police said the light made the night sky as bright as day.

The Coast Guard said it appeared to be a large meteor traveling through the sky. Sporadic meteors–remnants of the solar system–are common. “But to have one happen overhead when you happen to be looking up is pretty rare for an average individual,” Michaud said. Having seen one once, Michaud recalled, “It makes your hair stand on end. It is a spectacular thing to see but, scientifically, it is probably not all that significant.”


The event occurred eight days before the predicted date of April 3. This is viewed as a failure to accurately determine the timeline within an acceptable period of time. A time variance of plus or minus three days is the desirable tolerance. The location information derived from the sessions was very accurate, as was the information about the Air Traffic Control concerns, and press coverage. Future Prediction Experiments will be preceded by more intensive Timeline training.

Scroll to Top