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Experiment #7

Viewer: Courtney Brown, Session #1

Tasker: John D. Berryman, M.D.

Data: Type 3 (viewer blind and solo)

Target Specific:

Essential Cue:
The White House / Washington, D.C. (August 1814)

Numbered Aspects:
1. The White House / Washington, D.C. (25 August 1814)
2. Major General Robert Ross / The White House / Washington, D.C. (25 August 1814, 4 p.m. Washington D.C. local time)
3. The White House / Washington, D.C. (26 August 1814, 8 a.m. Washington, D.C. local time) - perspective: as seen from 100 feet directly above

Note: Major General Robert Ross was the British officer who decided to burn the White House. On these dates, the presidential palace (later known as the White House) was burned down by the British invasion force led by Major General Robert Ross.

Comments: This session is quite good, and the relatively minor decoding errors present do not distract from the obvious overall session accuracy. In this session, the viewer quickly discerns that the target involves a structure on dry land (see page 2). Also in Phase 1, some of the elements of movement on land during warfare are clearly discerned (see page 3). The tumult of battle is undoubtedly the origin of the perceptions recorded on page 5 in Phase 1. Phase 2 is very accurate, as is portrayed especially by the perceptions of sounds (roaring, booming), tastes (smoke), and smells (smoke and gunpowder). Phase 3 (page 7) is OK but not particularly revealing, something on dry land with movement. There is a very interesting deduction of a house destroyed from a bomb on page 8 in Phase 4. The idea of a disaster comes through clearly in the beginning of Phase 4 as well. On page 9, the viewer begins to think that the target activity may take place on water, and this is a decoding error that is probably connected to the perception of water near the essential part of the target (the rivers and the bay). On page 10 the viewer nonetheless continues to perceive the aspects of war at the target site, particularly the metallic "pebble-sized" bullets, rockets, and exploding debris flying through the air. The descriptions of metallic aspects of the target structure on page 11 appear to be decoding errors, but the shape description on page 12 is essentially correct. When the viewer shifts his attention to the second numbered aspect (beginning on page 13), he correctly directs his attention to a central target subject who is in command, even making the deductions of a leader and captain (especially see pages 14-16). On page 16 the viewer begins to perceive the heat and fire that connects the target structure with the central target subject (General Ross). When shifting attention to the third numbered aspect, the viewer correctly perceives the chaotic aftermath of the Washington battle. He perceives that there are many people who have intense feelings about a long (and now ash-gray) structure (see pages 18-19).

Session Pages

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