Douglas James Cottrell is a clairvoyant, spiritual healer, and expert in the study of consciousness, including clairvoyance, telepathy, energy healing, prediction, prophecy, and remote viewing. He joined Connie Willis (info) for a discussion about the mysteries of the mind, including dreams, remote viewing, clairvoyance, and other extraordinary intuitive abilities.
Cottrell described his Quantum Meditation method as a combination of Silva Mind Control, remote viewing, mind projection, and soul travel. "It divides the idea of meditation into something that is much more, and that substance, that ability to go to other parts of the mind... is what Quantum Meditation means," he said. It is a methodology of being able to use your mind in ways and means that push the envelope of human consciousness, Cottrell added.
In addition to our conscious and subconscious minds, we also have a mind which can move forward in time and can travel to anywhere to retrieve information, he continued. This is something Edgar Cayce was noted for doing. According to Cottrell, Cayce could go into a transcendental state, ascend to a higher level of consciousness, and then travel across vast distances to read people.
Cottrell spoke about dreams and how they give us information through symbols that must be discerned for meaning. As with dreams, the practices of clairvoyance, prophecy, premonition, precognition, telepathy, and other abilities take time to develop and are best learned with a teacher, he explained. Intuition, for instance, does not have a process, it just gives you the answer, Cottrell revealed. "Sometimes those answers are so simple and so quick we dismiss them," he said.
"More and more people are waking up to the ability they have inside," Cottrell disclosed, adding it is something individuals already possess. He referenced the Bible regarding the spiritual gifts and abilities that humanity is supposed to learn. Among these, the greatest gift is prophecy, he noted. "All intuitive abilities should be used for the benefit of everyone," Cottrell suggested.
The last hour of the program was devoted to Open Lines.