Remote Viewing the Future / Dreaming Techniques

Hosted byGeorge Noory

Remote Viewing the Future / Dreaming Techniques

About the show

In the first half, researcher in non-local consciousness and futurist Stephan Schwartz reported on studies he conducted using remote viewers to look into the future, and the years 2050-2060. From 1978 to 1991, remote viewers correctly predicted such things as the fall of the Soviet Union, the rise of terrorism, climate change, and the AIDs epidemic. In the second phase of his study, from 1991 to 1996, participants envisioned the eventual inundation and collapse of American coastal cities. In the most recent sessions of the project, begun in 2018, viewers said that between 2040 and 2045, several very dramatic changes would alter the structure of human culture worldwide.

Schwartz noted it isn't clear what the dramatic changes of 2040-2045 will be, but two obvious candidates are climate change and the end of the carbon energy era, which is going to have major technological and geopolitical implications. People have largely reorganized into small communities in this future period, he continued, and while the United States still exists, political power has devolved to states and regions, largely divided along red/blue lines. The remote viewers in the most recent phase also saw the rise of what Schwartz called "homo superior," an advanced stage of the human species developed as a result of CRISPR genetic technologies. He expressed concern over this possible development as it will primarily be an option only for the very wealthy and create an additional level of inequity in society. For more, view Schwartz's related article.

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A former college lecturer in ancient history, Robert Moss is a best-selling novelist and journalist. He is the creator of Active Dreaming, an original synthesis of dreamwork and shamanism. In the latter half, he updated his work on dream interpretation and shamanic approaches to the dream state and afterlife. Dreaming can be about survival in that it will show you a possible future, or what might or might not happen, depending on how you work with information from dreams and apply it, he explained. You can learn from your dreams by recording them in a journal and then practice a form of dream reentry-- going back into them for a continuation, which can be a "royal road" for entering lucid dreaming, he said. Some dreams may reveal parallel life tracks, which offer a myriad of lessons and revelations.

Sometimes the deceased will visit us in a dream to impart warnings, as in the case of when Moss' late father told him to have a patch on his upper lip checked out, and it turned out to be skin cancer that he had surgically removed. The departed can be seen as "wonderful family counselors and advisors" with their wider view across time, he observed. Moss also talked about his practice of kairomancy, a divination technique that focuses on synchronicities, unusual connections, and mysterious moments. It helps us become "attuned to the hidden order of events and is a way of dreaming with your eyes wide open," he remarked. During the last hour, he offered feedback and interpretation of listeners' dreams.

News segment guests: Howard Bloom, Mish Shedlock

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