Associative Remote Viewing by Jack Houck

December 30, 2014

Jack Houck retired after 42 years of being a systems engineer for Boeing, the aerospace company. He had an MS degree in Aeronautical and Astronautical Engineering from the University of Michigan.

Independently, he was a researcher of paranormal phenomena. Jack is the originator of Psychokinesis (PK) Parties, and is recognized as one of the foremost authorities in the world on the subject. He gave more than 360 of these workshops to over 17,000 people during the last 23 years, and maintained meticulous records on them. He passed away in March, 2013 but his work is carried on by many.

 

 

ASSOCIATIVE REMOTE VIEWING by Jack Houck

Published August 1986
Revised 2‑8‑89

 

REMOTE VIEWING is a term coined by Harold Puthoff and Russell Targ to describe a form of psychic functioning historically known as clairvoyance.1 Dr. Puthoff and Mr. Targ, both formerly with Stanford Research Institute (SRI) International, have researched this phenomenon since the early 1970s, and their results are published in several books.2 Their research was concentrated on training selected individuals to "see" or "view" a scene or event that was occurring at a distant location. In addition, the ability to "view" the scene at different times -- past, present and future -- was established.

One particularly significant outcome of this research was the discovery that viewers could reliably access remote information when they were asked to describe a scene, but that they were not as reliable when the target was a number or a letter. This discovery led to the development of associative remote viewing (ARV) in which a scene is associated with a particular message. A group of scenes is chosen, each scene having a different message associated with it. When the viewer's perception corresponds to one of the scenes, the message corresponding to that scene is accepted.

 

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