Psychological archeology

I had the opportunity to interview Stefan Schwartz, who was a pioneer in "mental archeology" where in physics & # 39; meaning & # 39; Location of the ancient site, drawing circles on the map.

One of his projects was in Egypt, where they found Cleopatra & # 39; palace palace and Mark Anthony & # 39; the palace – Timonium and the luminous house of the Pharaohs – one of the seven wonders of the ancient world. He shows me pictures where they are busy finding the edge of the ship.

They used remote control electronic equipment, such as lateral scanning sonars or proton precision magnets and ground-penetrating radar.

Schwartz. “I always want to see. Could you find it using electronic sources? Because one of the criticisms is that: Anyone could find & # 39;

I use a lot of remote viewers, I get information before I go to the site, I get more information before I go to the site. Some of this information is transmitted to a third party prior to actual fieldwork. Then we dig, and then we have independent experts who evaluate what viewers actually found. »

Schwartz enthusiastically showed me pictures on his computer: "Now here & # 39; for example, we had a very skeptical archeology department from the University of Alexandria, and they said "we" & # 39; if you can't find something and we will be able to control it the whole way. & # 39; And so they wanted to find a buried building that had a tiled floor in the buried city. And so we went to the desert with two psychologists. this is one place.

So here's George McMullen, the psychologist, and I, and we, and we & # 39; we go out into the middle of the desert. Where do you look? And we have to search for about 1,500 square kilometers. Some time later, we were forced to put a make-up on, and then we forced Hela Hamid (another psychologist) to do the same thing. Then we bring George back to the pit and literally tell him – & # 39; Now place a stake in the corners of the building. & # 39; Now think about it, you can't be more than a few inches. So we dug down, and there you see the walls start to emerge. »

I asked him why people no longer do the archaeological research he has done.

Schwartz. "I think that perhaps the underlying thing is that the whole assumption that there is an aspect of consciousness that is independent of the space of time is just too much for some people to go outside and a kind of reality boundary. .

I don't for a moment think this is new or previously unknown; I think thousands of years have been known about this, especially Buddhism and Hinduism. »


Stephan talked about science fiction father Jules Verne, who was an inspirational French writer.

In 1863, he envisioned space flights and voyages to the moon, guided missiles, glass and steel skyscrapers, global communications networks and submarines that were leaving hundreds of men off the surface. He foresaw with great precision all these inventions and things that would be accomplished by them long before they became a reality. Some people think that many of these ideas came true. It can be very good.

Then Schwartz told me how in recent years he has asked about 4,000 people to watch the year 2050. This is what they found according to Schwarz.

People will live in small communities; People will travel in virtual reality.

Would it be safer? There will be no small war, and terror will still be there.

We now think there will be a shortage of resources due to over-agreement, but they are & # 39; saw & # 39; the problem will be at a low population level. The pharmaceutical industry will disappear. Chronic diseases will be identified before they are born. We will communicate through implanted devices in our bodies. No more money will be used. There will be an energy revolution, and a huge mass emigration of people. Global warming will be very clear in 15 years. Water is going to be a huge problem. And we will all carry a small pack with us. (RS: Maybe a solar battery)


Remote viewing has gone from a laboratory obscene protocol to a social movement with its news media, conferences and a variety of techniques. It has become a craft interest for hundreds of thousands of people in the United States.

90 & # 39; CIA spy program teacher and general coordinator Paul Smith actually realizes the prospects for remote viewing.

There are many people who all teach different techniques. There are rules in the RV so that the information received may not be available to the psychologist in any other way.

As a rule, these rules are called the "Protocol". Protocol does not affect mentality; it has nothing to do with the mental process itself. Instead, it affects a situation that is psychological inside.

Paul Smith taught Ingo Swan, who devised a number of methods in the 1980s.

I had to take her to her home on the outskirts of Austin, Texas, and we drove to a consulting room in the hotel where she usually conducts her RV sessions.

Paul Smith. “I was an Army intelligence officer working at the Middle East office. In fact I was mildly skeptical of ESP, but they approached me and said, "Yeah, we think you & # 39; d are you good for this? "I said well what it is. And they were secretive and said they couldn't tell me until they tested me. So they gave me some tests, and then they told me that they were conducting intelligence against the enemy, using a psychological skill known as Remote Watch, and they said: "We want you to be a psychological spy." And I said, & # 39; WHAT & # 39; s just amazing. You're crazy. & # 39; Obviously this was going to be a lot of fun. Much more fun than what I was doing at the time, so I said, "Well, I'm & # 39; I'll try it, what's the dirt & # 39; So I spent 7 years in their military. program. and we used to spy on the Soviet Union. Spy on Chinese, Hezbollah, Narco in Caribbean: spy on Chinese whether they or those who once considered a threat. "

I did a simple test with Smith. A week before the meeting, I was visiting San Diego's Balba Park and filming around the area, in particular at the Apollo Spaceship Museum. The arrows I left with shots in the room adjacent to the hotel. I asked Smith if he could & # 39; see & # 39; movie videos.

Smith is proud to adhere to the best methodology. Before he began the session, he meditated for the first time.

Smith. "First I will describe the basic sensory impressions: its red, its spongy, its shiny, its rounded, hollow or airy."

He told me that he teaches remote viewing because it is in demand and as a means of earning a living for his family. He added: "But more to the extent that I think remote viewing tells us much about human nature."

Remote viewing requires a monitor. So Paul asked one of his disciples to help him focus and prevent him from thinking or analyzing much. That is, the left brain does all the analysis, but for the remote viewer, the left brain has to be closed down so that someone (the monitor) has to perform the functions of an adult.

I asked him. "So you & amp;

Smith. "Actually, the more you really think about it, the more problems you have. Remote control viewing is easy to learn, but it takes a lot of work to get it right. I would say that I target significantly more often than I do. I usually say about 70% of the time I think it's right. ”

Smith explained how to write your name and date on a piece of paper first. "Remote viewing crosses the boundaries of space and time, so we need to lock where you are in order for your subconscious mind to know where you start."

Three minutes after thinking about it, Paul began the remote viewing session. Could he & # 39; see & # 39; what's on my video tape?

Smith said: "In the Southern California, I see educational angles, it reminds me of having kids in the pool. Road, California's fascinating coastline. "

Really now, when I think about it: Balboa Park is next to the highway. There is a pond.

Paul seemed to describe the whole area, not just the air museum I visited. There is a training center. This was pretty incredible.

Smith continued. "Brown, black, metallic … I like this place. I would like to go there myself. People are excited here. It reminds me of a state fair or something like that …. Break it … "Space Capsule".

The session ended about half an hour later. How many words is there in the English dictionary? 171.476: So, from 1 to 171,476, there is a chance that Paul will use the word "space capsule". Or was he reading my mind? Although that would be a miracle in itself. I left the San Diego Air Museum brochure in my hotel room and brought it.

Smith. I'm impressed with that. ”

I asked him if he didn't really read it.

Smith. "I don't think so, but who knows? There is no way to know here. Maybe we are all getting information from the same source, or we are just trading the information up front. ”

I soon learned that mind reading or telecommunications usually don't happen to strangers.