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At the beginning of the first Remote Viewing experiment, members of the team were given a location (deserted island in the Indian Ocean) and were told to find me waiting for them on the beach. The team were asked to identify three components - the words spoken by me upon their arrival, an object that was laying by my side in the sand, and the music that was playing in the background.

The actual words spoken by me were "I keep expecting Ursula Andress to appear out of the waves." This was a reference to a famous scene from the James Bond movie 'Dr. No' when actress Ursula Andress appears from the waves dressed in a white bikini.

The music playing was the end theme from the 1960's TV show 'Stingray' - 'Aqua Marina'. This was a very tough song to pick up on. I suspect that several members may not have been aware of the song prior to the experiment.

The item was a silver crucifix. I wanted an item far removed from typical beach imagery and I think that the crucifix filled the criteria.

Out of the 12 team members I have thus far received replies from 9 members.

Some of those who replied expressed some disappointment that their 'answers' were not accurate. In actual fact this first experiment was a roaring success. We have emulated the original experiments carried out at Project Stargate and have encountered the same pitfalls as they did.

Put simply - I gave you too much information. Once you knew the location (beach on a desert island), once you knew that I would be waiting for you, and once you knew that you were looking for an item and a piece of music, your cultural biases and your subconscious kicked into gear and contaminated your experience. You knew too much and you were able to form ideas and answers based on your own experiences rather than pure intuition (for want of a better word).

The words spoken by me to 7 of the 9 respondents were words of welcome. For example, "Welcome to the club," or "You have always wanted to be here." This is understandable, but in this we can clearly see how expectation and cultural experience have tainted the mission.

Only one respondent (Dave Moses #4) experienced a different response from me. Interestingly he heard me say, "I'm looking for a big boned girl." Ursula Andress was an actress of her time, far more curvy than we would expect from today's Hollywood starlets, so I found his experience interesting!

No respondents picked up on the silver crucifix, although some came quite close. James Kennedy (#7) saw a silver pendulum, David McDonnell (#9) saw an old sword which obviously bears similarities with a crucifix, and Mark Keeble (#3) saw a Swiss army knife which traditionally bears a white cross on the handle.

The music was wide and varied, from Vivaldi's 4 Seasons (Dr. Lance Thomas #2) through to the theme from Hawaii 5-0 (Ryan Dughman #8). Most respondents reported summer beach style music, almost as though they were reaching out and trying to hear the actual Stingray end theme - which itself has quite a summery feel to it.

So how do we overcome the problem of cultural biases and expectations contaminating the actual remote viewing? This was solved by Project Stargate by giving absolutely no information about the 'target' to the remote viewers other than a set of co-ordinates. These co-ordinates bore absolutely no relation to the actual mission. They were simply random numbers that helped to focus the mind, the will, and the intent of the remote viewers but could in no way influence the experience.

The Glorious 13 will be using randomly selected numbers as the 'co-ordinates' for the next mission. No other information will be given.

Thank you for taking part.
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