What will happen the day after science accepts and understands how remote viewing works?

Those in the remote viewing community know that remote viewing is real. We have seen that it is possible to obtain non-local sensory data across space and time. We know it happens in our universe. When scientists finally understand the mechanism, then what?

Glenn Wheaton’s presentation at the IRVA conference promises to be quite interesting, thought provoking and even controversial.
He will be talking about where remote viewing will be in the future, perhaps a hundred years from now. The presentation will be a combination of Glenn’s knowledge of how remote viewing works, as well as RF theory and some actual remote viewing of future targets.
One could logically assume that once scientists know how it works, they would go about finding ways to enhance and augment the ability. How will that be done? In this interview Glenn gives a hint. “Viewers will be adjusted.” How so? (He’s not talking about the latest theta brainwave inducing CD for sale.) Will advanced technology be used by military, or corporations, or both?

Recently, I spoke with Glenn about his presentation. A subtitle for this video would be “What The Cat Saw.” You’ll get the joke when you see the video, but there is a serious aspect to this. Scientists have actually wired into a cat’s optic nerve and successfully projected what the cat’s eye perceived on a screen. Glenn says in the future it will be possible for scientists to electronically pick up images projected in the brain of a remote viewer by the subconscious.

This presentation might challenge those who believe remote viewing is outside of the physical laws of our universe, or who feel it is somehow related to a holographic universe, Akashic Records, or some mystic form of purely psychic phenomenon. Glenn has always told members of the Hawaii Remote Viewers’ Guild that remote viewing is a communication skill.

In this short interview I couldn’t get Glenn to describe the viewing chamber of the future, which has apparently been sketched and described by some very good viewers you’ve never heard of. You’ll have to wait for the presentation in Las Vegas to hear about that. We are working on graphics. The description is fascinating. I would love to work a session in that chamber.

For now, here’s what we in the TV news business call a “teaser.”