Real Remote Viewer Writes Book Series on Secret X-Files Projects
New Paradigm-Busting Genre Will Change the Way you See the World
by Kimberly Snow
I've explored the massive wormholes beneath the surface of Mars. I've been inside the Pyramids of Giza, while they were being built. I was at the resurrection event of Jesus of Nazareth. I've stood in front of the first homosapiens as they wandered the alkaline shores of Lake Turkana. I guess you could say that I've been around. But when I got access to the secret X-files of the world's most successful psi organization, the things I had seen paled in comparison. So when I was first approached by the CEO of PSI TECH, Dane Spotts, about the idea of writing a book series based on those secret files, I thought long and hard about the idea.
I wasn't any different than anyone else out there. I was a mother of two with a college degree in Creative Writing. That's code for waitress. My husband and I were hard working. We enjoyed traveling, when we could afford it, liked to watch movies and play with the kids. But there was also one thing that I did that I didn't tell a lot of people about. It's not something that you just blurt out, like "I macramé planters in my spare time," or "I like to go trout fishing." My hobby was unconventional. I was a closet remote viewer.
What did that mean exactly? Well, it meant that I had my own private little cyber world of remote viewing peers, who came together regularly to do targets for one another and discuss topics that don't usually come up at cocktail parties. Our cocktail parties took place in the wee hours of the night, in obscure internet chat rooms where a typical conversation might go something like this:
"Did you do the blind Target of the Week?"
"The one on the Barbury Castle Crop Circles?"
"Yeah, that one."
"Just finished it. What did you get?"
"Well, it's definitely not terrestrial in origin. The lifeforms that created it aren't from here, that's for sure. But what struck me was the way that they were able to punch a hole through the atmosphere during time travel. In stage six, I got what I could only describe as a bubble within a bubble. It's not easy for them to do."
"It's a difficult trek for them to make, no doubt. My data showed that they only do it when absolutely necessary. By the way, how's little Billy doing in school?"
You can see why I preferred not to mention my hobby to the neighbors. But I wasn't worried about writing a book series about unconventional topics. It was just that there was so much already out there on remote viewing. Authors purporting to be experts on the subject had crawled out of the woodwork ever since remote viewing slipped out of the confines of the military and into the public sector. There were even movies out depicting shadowy unshaven remote viewers in dark rooms scribbling out murder scenes on scraps of paper as they listened to tapes of what sounded like Ozzy Osbourne on crack. But most of them had simply all got it wrong.
How did I know? Well, for one thing I worked for the company that started it all. Not from the beginning, mind you, when PSI TECH first opened their doors to the public in 1989. But I worked with the same employees that were there at the beginning. I had copies of the data from the classified military files. You might say I had ringside seats to one of the greatest untold stories in America. I had also been trained by PSI TECH and had been remote viewing for five years.
So here I was, surrounded by 20 years of remote viewing project data. Not just student sessions, mind you. There were file cabinets overflowing with projects from the military unit days up to the present. All of this data, thousands of hours of remote viewing work by some of the best remote viewers in the world. Intensive projects covering such topics as aliens, angels, crop circles, time travel, future geophysical disasters, pole shifts, the next evolutionary leap of mankind, the purpose of our species, life after death, God, the devil, secret societies, Stonehenge, the Ark of the Covenant, Mars, the moon. If you can think of it, PSI TECH investigated it.
But I didn't want to blow it. I didn't want to be yet another unqualified author writing about the same things that every other writer has written on remote viewing. If we were to open up the PSI TECH vault and release years of remote viewing data that had been collecting dust in the archives, then this time it was going to be different.
"Are you sure you want to do this?" I asked Spotts.
"Absolutely. We're going to tell the world about it. But no one's going to believe it. So we're going to have fun with it."
He presented the idea of the fictional Omega Team, and I was off and running. And along the way, the characters became real. Not just in a crazy "every author's characters become real to them" kind of way. But real in the sense that all of the remote viewing data from PSI TECH over the years, which was put in the book, had been collected by actual elite teams of remote viewers - some of them the best in the world. And some of them were just like me, closet remote viewers, waitresses and electricians by day, but by night, fighting to uncover the mysteries of the universe using a new mind technology utilized by military intelligence-a technology that gave us ordinary citizens the ability to see through walls, across time and space itself. And all of these remote viewers--from the classified psychic spy unit funded for years by your tax dollars, to the waitress turned professional remote viewer-had uncovered the greatest mysteries of all time using an extraordinary skill that anyone can learn. And now I'm handing it over to you.