Farsight's Climate Project
A Global Climate Change Remote-Viewing Study
Multiple Realities, Timelines, and Events
Introduction: We at The Farsight Institute
have just completed a fascinating study using remote viewing to study climate
and planetary change between 1 June 2008 and 1 June 2013. We have published three reports on this project (actually, four, sort of). The original report was published in June 2010. An "Early Update" for the project was released on 16 February 2013. Finally, there are two versions of our "Project Summary," published after the closing date for the experiment. The "Official Project Summary" of the project has been published on 10 June 2013. A second version of this project summary is the "Speculative Version of the Project Summary." This speculative version contains speculations by Courtney Brown regarding a possible use of our Climate Project data to alter timelines. These speculations cannot be verified by any means known to us. Nonetheless, some web site visitors may enjoy considering these speculations. We share these speculations with you because learning is supposed to be fun, and the best way to learn is to think "out of the box." Web site visitors are encouraged to watch all of the video reports below. Our web site visitors are reminded that this is research, not certitude. Remember what Albert Einstein once said, "If we knew what we were doing, it wouldn't be called research, would it?" Note that these analyses are the product of the Chief Investigator for this project, Courtney Brown. Other investigators using different methods of analysis may come to different conclusions. HRVG and CRV methods of analysis in particular tend to be more nuanced than some of the analyses presented below.
Special Note #1:Daz Smith has been keeping track of news stories that suggest possible feedback for this project. You can follow this effort on his climate change web site: www.climatechange2013.com.
Below is our Project Summary of the Climate Project.
Here (and immediately below) is the Official Project Summary for the Climate Project. This was published on 10 June 2013. The link to the left shows a printed version of this report.
Here (and immediately below) is the Speculative Version of the Project Summary for the Climate Project. This was published on 10 June 2013. The link to the left shows a printed version of this report. This version includes speculations by Courtney Brown regarding possible use of our Climate Project data to alter a future timeline.
Here (and immediately below) is an update of this Climate Project published on 16 February 2013 relating to the meteor and asteroid events of mid-February 2013. The link to the left shows a printed version of this early update.
Below is the original Climate Project report published in June 2010.
Principal Investigator: Courtney Brown
Remote Viewers: HRVG viewers led by Glenn Wheaton and CRV viewers led by Lyn Buchanan.
Overview of Remote-Viewing Perceptions for This Project:
This project describes change between the years 2008 and 2013 across nine geographical locations with a global spread. The locations are
Fort Jesus, Mombasa Kenya
Sydney Opera House, Sydney, Australia
Mount Kilimanjaro, Tanzania
United States Congress Building, Washington, D.C.
Malé International Airport, Malé, Maldives
KITV Building, Honolulu, Hawaii
The Vehicle Assembly Building at Launch Complex 39, Kennedy Space Center, Merritt Island, Florida
Key West, Florida
In general, nearly all of the remote-viewing perceptions for all targets for the date 1 June 2008 appear to correspond with the physical state of those locations for that date. However, the remote viewing perceptions for 1 June 2013 appear much different, and they seem to suggest the following types of physical changes across many of the above geographical locations by mid-2013:
Impacts from what appear to be large meteors leading to tsunamis and possible volcanism
Extensive and forceful flooding of coastal areas
Excessive solar radiation
Storms and other severe weather
In terms of the effects of these changes on humans, these data also suggest:
Massive self-organized relocation from coastal areas (refugees)
The breakdown of rescue or other notable governmental functioning
The breakdown of the food supply system
The breakdown of the vehicular transport system
Extensive loss of buildings near coasts
We do not know with any certitude why the remote-viewing data appear to show these things. Web site visitors should remember that this is a public experiment, and we hope the public will learn along with us as we complete the experiment. We are not predicting anything with this experiment. We are only looking at the data and comparing it with what actually happens.
For this project, all targets are assigned two timelines for the date 1 June 2013. This allows us to attempt to use remote viewing to describe alternative futures by specifying characteristics of future timelines. Web site visitors who are not familiar with our research into multiple realities might want to view this introductory video presentation on the subject. Crucially, this research is based on the assumption or theory that there are an infinite number of "parallel" timelines, and that there is no single future for any moment of the "now." Thus, it is not possible to "predict" any single future since there is no such thing as a single future. There are only multiple futures, and we are using this experiment to see if it is useful to find a correspondence or correlation between timelines, as with our perceived timeline and one of the two timelines specified below.
The two 2013 timelines examined in this study are
Timeline A: 1 June 2013, 12 noon target local time, following the timeline in which the leadership of the mainstream global scientific establishment continues to ignore or deny (1) the reality of the remote-viewing phenomenon, and (2) the existence of life not originating from Earth.
Timeline B: 1 June 2013, 12 noon target local time, following the timeline in which by the end of 2009 leaders of the mainstream global scientific establishment publicly recognize (1) the reality of the remote-viewing phenomenon, and (2) the existence of life not originating from Earth.
The results of this study do suggest that there is a difference between the two timelines. These data suggest that the impact of planetary change is less severe for Timeline B as compared with Timeline A. This suggests that having the mainstream scientific community openly acknowledge the reality of remote viewing and life (even microbial) not originating on Earth may help ameliorate the impact of severe planetary change. The Key West target was added late in the study to explore a timeline in which the scientific community recognizes the reality of remote viewing and the existence of extraterrestrial life by 2011.
Here are links to some of the data and analyses for the current project.
Project Parameter Overview for the 1 June 2008 and 1 June 2013 Experiments:
The remote viewers participating in this study have remote viewed various
geographically determined targets during two time periods: 1 June 2008
and 1 June 2013. This five-year gap will allow us to look for planetary
change that may occur over that period.
From our past research
we know that the future is probabilistic. (See also, the Multiple Universes Project.) If multiple realities emerge from every moment of now, then there is no single future timeline. Thus we hope that by specifying certain timeline conditions with our remote-viewing tasking, it is possible to perceive a specific future (for a specific timeline) correctly.
For this reason, our participating remote viewers have perceived the 2013 targets along two
separate timelines, with each timeline offering the potential for significant
differences in future events given specific possible actions taken by
the mainstream scientific community. Thus, we are hoping to discern what
the future looks like if the mainstream scientific community pursues one
policy as compared with a future in which the mainstream scientific community
pursues a different policy. In the former case, the policy is a continuation
of a current policy. In the latter case, the policy is an alternate policy
that might produce a significantly different future. We are attempting
to learn if the publication of information about two future timelines based on differences in current policies can change the future that our current now evolves into.
The various 2008 targets establish a baseline set of criteria by which
the accuracy of the remote-viewing results in general may be evaluated.
Thus, if the 1 June 2008 targets are perceived accurately by the remote
viewers participating in the study, then it is reasonable to assume that
the results for the future dates for those same targets will be comparably
accurate. Since each geographically determined target is evaluated three
times (once in 2008, and twice in 2013 — once for each future timeline),
there are three times as many total targets as there are geographically
determined targets in this study.
The remote-viewing sessions were conducted prior to the targets
being assigned to those sessions by a truly random process
(explained in "Experiment Details" below as well as in the "Original Report" video presentation that appears above) that took place on Wednesday, 4 June 2008. It was not possible for a remote viewer (or anyone else) to know the
identity of a target at the time the target was being remote viewed since the remote-viewing sessions were conducted before 4 June 2008.
Thus, the targets are assigned in the future with respect to when the sessions were done, and the remote-viewing data
describe the future target assignments.
Here is where you can find links to the remote-viewing sessions, all decrypted and organized for easy viewing.
Here is where you can read about how the experiment was conducted. You can also see all of the support files that were used for this experiment.