from the
Journal of Scientific Exploration


Jacques Vallee

1245 Oakmead Parkway, Suite 103
Sunnyvale CA 94086

JSE Volume 2 Number 1: Page 13

A series of remote viewing experiments were run with 12 participants who communicated through a computer conferencing network. These participants, who were located in various regions of the United States and Canada, used portable terminals in their homes and offices to provide typed descriptions of 10 mineral samples. These samples were divided into an open series and a double-blind series. A panel of five judges was asked to match the remote viewing descriptions against the mineral samples by a percentage scoring system. The correct target sample was identified in 8 out of 33 cases: this represents more than double the pure chance expectation. Two experienced users provided 20 transcripts for which the probability of achieving the observed distribution of the percentage score by change was 0.04.

These results confirm earlier reports of successful remote viewing experiments while extending them to cases in which participants were thousands of miles away from each other and in which the targets were mineral samples of potential economic significance, with control of communications provided by a computer network.


Journal of Scientific Exploration

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