What happens AFTER training?
It is your practicing after training that is where the real work comes in, and where the difference between remote viewers and everyone else trying to do psi work becomes more clear. Once you leave training, you are responsible for doing it right.
You’re responsible for educating yourself about whatever else might relate to your practice. Training in a method cannot possibly teach you every thing there is to know about the subject of course, and is not designed to. There is a good deal of science information which is relevant to the subject and your work in it.
The vast majority of knowledge about yourself and your process comes from simply doing it. Regularly. Your environment and schedule will usually seem to conspire against you to make RV practice humanly impossible. This is often a subtle side effect of psychology. You have to overcome that, make RV a priority and make practice happen.
You’ll need to build yourself a target pool or teach someone to help you create one (that is better if possible). You’ll need to be wary of ‘taskers’ (particularly on the internet) who want psi data from viewers; such targets may range from being lousy taskings (meaning the protocol is so violated somewhere in the process that the value of the session for you is lost, at best) to your data being handed through four different people and ending up as the alleged "remote viewing session" of some media-oriented claimant to RV expertise (possibly someone you would not want to help in any way, let alone make them look psychic to sell more of themselves, by providing a session that might be a good one).
It will help if you seek out others serious about RV, who understand the most important aspects of it, whether or not they share a method with you. If you choose to work with someone as a ‘monitor’, be sure you have a good relationship with them, and talk with them for a clear understanding of their role, what they are to do (and not do!) in your sessions, etc. Some methods students are taught the monitor role as if it is babysitting obsessed with how you are writing things down. Needless to say, many others would find this offensive and silly, so you need to be sure you’re on the same page with the people you’re working with.
Make sure you are clear on what constitutes feedback, when and how it is to be given -- as a beginner you should know that before you do the session. Avoid letting your tasker tell you more detail about the target after you get feedback; if they want to share that data, they should record it and make that a formal part of the feedback. Try to remember that time and space are "not" -- you most definitely can affect your sessions back in time by messing up feedback or other factors.
Under no circumstance should you view when your monitor knows the target, or when anyone in the room with you in session does. If your monitor wants to be a tasker, agree ahead of time that you won’t even talk from the time they have come up with the target. They can simply email you that a target exists, and you should do the session alone or with a monitor who does not know the target or its nature. If you are to be retasked, it should be the same.
If you are an advanced viewer doing a session in a rushing helicopter monitored by a guy wearing jackboots and a parachute, you may not have this luxury. Take it now while you have it. You need to develop the skills to access your own psi rather than learn to ‘read’ others in your environment (even on the telephone) through the 12 other senses besides the 5, which offer plenty of data we think ‘doesn’t exist’ because it isn’t obvious to us consciously.
If you want to develop real RV skill without dependence on other factors or individuals, stay in protocol.