LD said:Most say our jobs as viewers is to describe the target, not to name it. When you try and start naming targets, usually it blows it. I understand wanting to name it, it's a hard urge to resist but time and again people will have a session full of great descriptors and then go and name it wrong. That's what analytic overlay is all about. It's a real bugger. If you're getting close enough in session that you feel like you can almost name the target, stop while you're ahead and you'll probably be the better off for it.
I thought he meant naming the target ala' aol or conclusions, not so much getting proper names etc.
I got a distinct impression of "Guh," like my mouth was about to say a word that started with G-U. Upon feedback, the target word was "GUN."
Binkstir said:LDI got a distinct impression of "Guh," like my mouth was about to say a word that started with G-U. Upon feedback, the target word was "GUN."
See, this mirrors what I was saying would happen to me while trying to view numbers.... one vowel, one consonant.
For example, I distinctly remember getting "iiighn" for "nine".
Binkstir said:It's odd how the subconscious mind won't usually give you the name. Might give you something close, or some name of something or someone that resembles the target, but not the name.
Someone once wanted me to view a missing person and I asked her instantly if the person's name was Rachel. Well, it wasn't. It wasn't even a woman. When I saw the picture I realized that the young man's hair was the same color and length of a friend of mine named Rachel.