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Experiment #12

Viewer: Matthew Pfeiffer, Session #3

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 is an excellent session with lots of accurate data. The viewer clearly separates the low-level data (which tends to be very accurate) from the higher-level deductions (which normally have a wider content range and are technically not data). Nonetheless, some of the deductions for this session are quite insightful. In Phase 1, the viewer clearly perceives that this target involves two central males collaboratively involved with movement and activity (page 1). He also perceives that the general environment is wet and mushy or spongy, as is the case with this target involving snow and ice (page 2). Many environmental parameters (cool, open, natural) are accurately described and sketched on page 4. The viewer even makes an interesting deduction of the "tundra." The viewer also perceives the water content in the general ocean and weather environment of the polar region on page 5. The Phase 2 date are very accurate, especially the textures of "wet" and "glistening," the "cold" temperatures, "bright" luminescence, "salty" tastes, and even deductions of "deep water" and the "ocean deep." Phase 3 is a sketch and a deduction of an "iceberg," which is entirely appropriate for this target (page 7). Phase 4 begins (page 8) with perceptions of the cold water and ocean environment (see also page 10). When shifting attention to the second numbered aspect, the viewer makes a few decoding errors by interpreting the cold and windy environment as associated with sandy rather than snowy surfaces (page 12). This type of decoding error is understandable given the superficial color and topological similarities between a desert and polar outdoors environments (expanses of sand vs. expanses of snow). The viewer's perspective later shifts (accurately for this second numbered aspect) to focus on two primary target subjects (page 15). The viewer perceives that the target subjects are "searching / investigating, trying to learn" (page 16). The P4 1/2 on page 17 seems to contain a number of accurate target related perceptions combined with some decoding or interpretive errors. The focus on the two male subjects is accurate, but they are perceived to be walking on the surface instead of looking at others walk on the surface while they are themselves flying overhead. (This type of interpretive rearrangement/combination error is not rare in remote viewing.) When shifting his attention to the third numbered aspect (page 19), the viewer appears to focus on one of the target subjects inside the Floyd Bennet (the cramped cockpit matches the description of the subject's position). The idea of isolation ("no one has been here for ages" - page 20) connects with perceptions of subjects climbing up a steep surface (page 21), both of which are accurate for this target and match perceptions that both Byrd and June would have had looking out the window of the plane at the approximate target time.

Session Pages

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