RV Oasis / PJRV Discussion, Yahoo Groups.
Source Location: http://groups.yahoo.com/group/pjrv/
Filetype: Archive. Topic: Remote Viewing. Blocked: by topic detail.
Archive Storage: www.firedocs.com/pjrv/ and http://www.dojopsi.info/pjrv/
Archivist: Palyne PJ Gaenir (PJRV, Palyne, Firedocs RV, TKR and the Dojo Psi.)

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pjrv : Messages : 938-938 of 4038


From: "Steve Chris" Date: Sun Oct 27, 2002 2:41 pm Subject: The Psi 'Switch' pixelpro...urf.com Send Email Send Email This psi switch thread is interesting. I have long pondered these considerations myself. My success with psi tends to be independent of environmental and temporal factors. I have also observed that numerous successive sessions with identical parameters and conditions which yielded excellent results are no guarantee of the next session's success under those same conditions. I do not find the time and environmental "consistency" theory holds water, but I understand that familiarity and consistency may create a "comfort zone" for some individuals. That is human nature. The "novelty" theory that PJ postulated is as viable as any other explanation, but I consider it only a factor, not an expanation. I think the brain and psi are always in a fluid state which is affected by many factors including perceptual, emotional, physiological and atmospheric. I have observed that when I have a mental block and my ability to establish and maintain a quality signal line or extract data is diminished, my cerebrum seems to have less dominance over my visual cortex and the rest of the brain. It is as if the frontal lobe (ship's captain) has had control of the ship wrestled away from it by the crew, in a kind of "psi mutiny". Only when my cerebrum regains the helm and the various elements of my brain are once again performing at their stations as a team am I able to resume psi or RV functionality. The same applies with the formation of inspirational ideas or with artistic creativity in my experiences. It reminds me of the popular Peer2Peer networks (Napster, Kazaa, WinMX, etc...) that so many people use to exchange music and software over the internet. The desired target and related data are out there residing somewhere, but the connections to those hosts are dynamic and very inconsistent in speed and online status. Your P2P software may search and locate a target, but if the connections fail or slow down your chances of success at acquiring that data from those hosts diminishes. Our brain, psi and RV targets are analogous to this model. I think if there exists one physical "switch" in the brain that toggles psi on and off it would likely be the amygdala. I would love to hear Charles Tart and Ingo Swann discuss this. Best Regards, Steve

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