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Experiment #9

Viewer: Courtney Brown, Session #1

Tasker: John D. Berryman, M.D.

Data: Type 3 (viewer blind and solo)

Target Specific:

Essential Cue:
Mount Everest

Numbered Aspects
1. Mount Everest (29 May, 1953)
2. Edmond Hilary - perspective: from 3 feet away from Edmond Hilary (at the moment of reaching the summit of Mount Everest, 29 May 1953)
3. Rob Hall siting on an outcrop of rock - perspective: from 6 feet above Rob Hall (during his last radio communication, 11 May 1996)

Comments: This is an excellent session. The viewer even identifies and sketches the target on page 2. Nearly this entire session focuses on the mountainous environment as defined in the first numbered aspect. (The other aspects are more clearly described in this viewer's second session for this target.) In some parts of the session, the viewer wonders if the mountains are actually tall, pointed structures (see page 3, and note the mountain ideogram), but such decoding errors are infrequent and the shapes of the mountains are maintained in the sketches throughout. Phase 4 begins (page 9) with the viewer perceiving what he thinks is some kind of structure that is high up and perhaps hovering but he eventually ends up repeatedly deducting ideas related to rock. By page 12, the viewer is again clearly describing a rough mountainous topology (see also sketch B on the final page). The viewer also describes the reflective nature of the ice. Pages 12 through 15 are filled with highly accurate detail of the target environment. On page 16, the viewer again begins to wonder if the target may actually contain a tall pointed structure, but the sketch on this page is still accurate. By page 18, the viewer correctly (from a procedural perspective) abandons the attempt to identify the target as either a set of pointed structures or a mountainous area, and instead correctly (from a substantive and procedural perspective) describes the irregular, tall, and pointed topology itself. He also continues to correctly describe (see page 20) the glassy and shiny nature of the surrounding icy surfaces while deducting higher level ideas.

 

Session Pages

Page 1

Page 2

Page 3

Page 4

Page 5

Page 6

Page 7

Page 8

Page 9

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Page 12

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Page 21