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Experiment #12

Viewer: Courtney Brown, Session #1

Tasker: John D. Berryman, M.D.

Data: Type 3 (viewer blind and solo)

Target Specific:

Essential Cue:
The edge of the Polar Plateau / Antarctic Continent (28 November 1929)

Numbered Aspects
1. The edge of the Polar Plateau / Antarctic Continent (28 November 1929, approximately 9:00 p.m. Antarctic local time)
2. Richard E. Byrd and Harold June in the aircraft "Floyd Bennet" approaching the edge of the Polar Plateau on their way to the South Pole (28 November 1929, approximately 9:00 p.m. Antarctic local time)
3. The edge of the Polar Plateau - perspective: as seen by the occupants of the aircraft "Floyd Bennet" passing above the Polar Plateau on their way to the South Pole (28 November 1929, approximately 9:15 p.m. Antarctic local time)

WEBMASTER'S NOTE: This very interesting target contains extraordinary imagery. At approximately 8:15 p.m. on the date of the target, the Floyd Bennet flew over the ground-based companion geological team that was proceeding slowly using dog sleds. Mail and photographs of the surrounding terrain were dropped to the geological party by Byrd and June from the Floyd Bennet. The plane then headed directly toward the Polar Plateau, which Byrd and June needed to pass over in order to reach the South Pole. At approximately 9:15 p.m., the plane had climbed to 9,000 feet. In order to climb to 11,000 feet to attain the Polar Plateau, Byrd and June threw out of the plane empty fuel containers and 300 pounds of food. By 10:00 p.m. they were flying over the Polar Plateau on their way to their successful flyover of the South Pole. A useful site to explore this target can be found here.

 

Comments: This session should be carefully examined (all pages). The accuracy and descriptive detail in this session is simply extraordinary, and even the deductions are unusually insightful. On page 1 the viewer describes and sketches ice on water and deducts an iceberg. On page 2 the viewer identifies the target explicitly as Antarctica in a deduction, and again describes snow-covered terrain. On page 3 a male subject standing on ice and snow is described and sketched. The perceptions recorded on page 4 seem to suggest characteristics of the plane, Floyd Bennet, but this is unclear. The perceptions on page 5 again describe a cold and hostile outdoors mountainous environment. The Phase 2 perceptions are quite accurate, especially the temperatures (and even the smells of "cold"). Note the observation of a "flat and sloping interface" in the magnitudes of Phase 2, which strongly corresponds with the Polar Plateau topology. Phase 3 (page 7) again describes a mountainous terrain. Pages 8-10 of Phase 4 contain exceptionally clear descriptions of the target terrain and subjects, including a second explicit identification of the actual target in a deduction on page 9. On page 10, the viewer deducts the "Arctic" and a "sled" (a dog sled). Note that dog sleds were seen below from the Floyd Bennet at the approximate time of the target. When shifting his perceptions to the second numbered aspect of the target on page 11, the viewer accurately describes a healthy and vigorous male. Later on page 12 the viewer describes the "bulky" clothing of the target subject as well as his emotional state. Further descriptions of the surrounding environment can be found on pages 13 and 14, including useful observations of the bright sunlight mixed with deep cold (page 14). When shifting his perceptions to the third numbered aspect, the viewer describes a cold sloping surface that matches the topology of the Polar Plateau, and makes the interesting deduction of a ski lift (page 15). His perspective of this sloping terrain is also "high up," as per the specification of the third numbered aspect in the target specific (see page 16). Accurate descriptions of the surrounding environment continue on subsequent pages. A particularly insightful deduction is of "Perry on North Pole," found on page 17.

Session Pages

Page 1

Page 2

Page 3

Page 4

Page 5

Page 6

Page 7

Page 8

Page 9

Page 10

Page 11

Page 12

Page 13

Page 14

Page 15

Page 16

Page 17

Page 18

Page 19