I Want To Travel Around in Time

Bleeker2.jpg This is a block away from where I live, 152 years ago. Technically, time travel is possible, according to physicists. If it’s possible, it’s already happening then, right? But it must be only the people in the future, getting to travel around. Maybe they are watching us now. Not us us, because what are we doing that’s so interesting? But they could go back to 9/11 and study what happened. They know all about what Jesus really said and if he married or not. History is their theatre. The biggest business of the future will be going back to record what really happened, and finding the best things to watch — no! Developing the best search engines for the past. Right??

Stacy Horn

I've written six non-fiction books, the most recent is Damnation Island: Poor, Sick, Mad, and Criminal in 19th-Century New York.

View all posts by Stacy Horn →

3 thoughts on “I Want To Travel Around in Time

  1. Remote viewers can easily “view” the past, gaining the kind of details you mention. Of course, remote viewing rarely involves “viewing” as we think of it. Its normally more of a knowing.

    On very rare occasions, however, remote viewers have found themselves totally immersed in whatever event they’ve been tasked with. During these occasions their FULL senses are present. Its like they are actually there. Again, this is extremely rare but it happens enough that its got its own name: “perfect site integration.”

    Read how remote viewer Lyn Buchanan describes perfect site integration: http://www.crviewer.com/faqs/general/faq007.htm

    Anyone can learn how to remote view. In fact, the Rhine is hosting a remote viewing workshop the weekend of Sept. 15th, led by Stephan Schwartz. These workshops are a wonderful way to get introduced to remote viewing, and its very affordable. There’s a very good chance you’ll be remote viewing by the end of the workshop.

    You can find out more at the Rhine’s website: http://www.rhine.org/mailings/m60721.htm


  2. I know both Stephen and the Rhines (who I am writing about)!

    I wasn’t aware that remote viewers went into the past though, although I guess it makes sense, if you accept that it happens at all (I try to have an open mind).

    What are some highlights of they learned?

  3. Oh, name any famous event and they’ve probably worked a tasking on it.

    I was touched by the account Lyn Buchanan wrote about in his book. In the mid 80’s he was tired of tuning in to drug lords and terrorists, so he asked for a occasional kindler, gentler target. A few days later he got one that he knew was immediately different from the others.

    “Whatever it was, he didn’t do it,” he blurted out to his monitor, knowing immediately this wasn’t usual bad guy. He sensed an overwhelming feeling of love, and the target’s willingness to let Lyn explore him.

    After the session, Lyn opened the folder to read one word on the card: “Jesus.” He still calls it the most profound remote viewing session he’s ever done.

    Lyn and other remote viewers often assist law enforcement by viewing crimes after the fact. He had a group of viewers who did this called the “Assigned Witness Program.” Good for cold cases, you know.

    There are lots of books out there on remote viewing. Most of the books of the military remote viewers have similar stories of a target in the past that they’ve worked.

    I attended Joe McMoneagle’s workshop at the Rhine last year and I remote-viewed my first target within hours. Now mine wasn’t to the level of the pros, but I was left with no doubt that it works and that I can do it. And if I can do it, anyone can! 🙂

    Attending the workshop will be quite educational, whether or not you learn to RV. You’ll definitely learn something.


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