Remote Viewing the Statues on Easter Island

Easter Island Statues (photo by Honey Hooper)

Easter Island Statues (photo by Honey Hooper)

The Target: The Statues of Easter Island

The Cue: Describe this place

I was blind to the target and the cue.

To realize your full potential as a remote viewer requires the ability to analyze your sessions objectively as well as the ability to integrate what you have learned. Learning from your practice is crucial if you want to improve.

When I was a beginner, I was told that I could achieve my goals if I did three remote viewing sessions a day. I was very enthusiastic, and it was a time in my life when I was single and had few responsibilities, so I went for it.

For many years, I attempted to maintain the magic number of three sessions per day, but on average it was more like one session per day. I had some good results, but I also had my fair share of frustration and disappointment.

Remote viewing session sketch by Edward Riordan, 2013.

Remote viewing session sketch by Edward Riordan, 2013.

Eventually I realized that the quality of your remote viewing sessions is far more important than the quantity. Three sessions a day is overtraining, which can be detrimental to the learning process because it doesn’t allow enough time to fully analyze and learn from your sessions.

Even one remote viewing session each day is too many. The mind needs time to disconnect from each session. Otherwise, you may start to see data from previous sessions infecting your current work or you may simply not have all your remote viewing circuitry available in the present moment.

It is a good idea to learn how to clear mental debris that remains after a remote viewing session. There are many ways to help with this, such as meditation or exercise. But sometimes it just takes time.

At this stage in my training, doing 2-3 full sessions a week allows me enough time to process each session and to recover my mental energy to focus on the next session.

Summary of Data

Located in the South Pacific, Easter Island is one of the most isolated islands in the world. It is famous for its monumental humanoid statues, called moai, which are often arranged in rows along the shore, facing the ocean. Carved centuries ago, each statue represented the deceased head of a lineage.

Evidence suggests that Easter Island was colonized deliberately, and the population flourished in their new island paradise. However, as the population grew, the island’s environment was transformed. Deforestation increased, and the islanders struggled to obtain the resources to support the culture.

Apparently, disagreements became common (with some violence), and the people lost confidence in the old religion, as suggested by the ruins of some moai, which were deliberately toppled by human hands. The population crashed in numbers, reaching a low of several hundred. To survive, the residents sometimes resorted to cannibalism. (Wiki)

In this session, I perceived groups of people all facing in the same direction. They were a “hardened,” “resilient,” “mighty” people who were “entrenched” and “restricted.” They “banded together” and were “moving together in the same direction.” These people were fighting to overcome a “challenge,” an “obstacle,” and a “stalemate.”

Although some of these descriptors may indicate that I was remote viewing the statues, I felt that I was remote viewing actual human beings and not statues or monuments.

 

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