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Thoughts Through Space

Thoughts Through Space

(Published by HamptonRoads)

Book Summary by Jed Bendix

Atlantic University

   In June of 1937, an airplane took off from a runway in Moscow, flew over the Artic and landed in Washington State.

A few weeks later, another Russian crew flew over the North Pole and landed in California.

It appeared that long-range commercial flights over the Artic would become a reality.

Then on August 12 of 1937, another Russian flight, consisting of five crewmembers, attempted to fly over the North Pole to America.

The flight was lead by Sigismund Levanevsky, he and his crew never arrived having been forced down in the Arctic.

For a few days after the plane was forced down, Russian radio operators heard what they thought was a weak working radio station possibly coming from Levanevsky's plane.

What resulted was an enormous rescue operation involving several governments and private individuals.

On August 16, the Russian government contacted Sir Hubert Wilkins via the New York explorers club and asked for his assistance in the rescue operation.

A WWI Australian aviator, Wilkin's fame was known worldwide for his explorations of the Artic and Antarctic.

In 1928, Wilkins was knighted for being the first to fly from North America to the European Artic area.

Wilkins followed this by leading an under-ice expedition to the North Pole in a submarine named the Nautilus.

In late August, Wilkins began his search for the missing Russians; through mid September, Wilkins and his crew flew over 10,000 miles crisscrossing the Artic.

Unfortunately, they failed to locate Levanevsky and his crew. In mid-September, weather conditions deteriorated in the Artic leaving little chance for further search operations.

However, the Russian government asked Wilkins if he would search through the winter for the lost plane. Wilkins agreed to continue the search.

Wilkins also realized because of the extreme artic cold he would need a better plane and more gear. So he returned to New York to acquire the proper equipment.

While in New York Wilkins, found it difficult to procure radio-direction indicators.

Acquiring radio-direction indicators was important to the operation for if Wilkins were forced down on the Artic the radio-direction indicator would approximately know his position.

Around this time, Wilkins by chance met Harold Sherman. The two had previously met before and had discussed the unknown concerning mental thought.

Wilkins told Sherman his difficulty of finding radio-direction indicators.

This is when Sherman made the suggestion they run an experiment whereby Sherman would keep in contact with Wilkins by using telepathy.

Even though Wilkins would later acquire radio-direction indicators he stayed by his commitment with Sherman regarding the telepathy experiment.

In addition, the two men set up times during the week when Wilkins would sit down at his base in the Artic and transmit his thoughts to Sherman in New York.

Furthermore, Sherman would have all his impressions recorded and notarized immediately at the end of each session.

The next day Sherman would then mail his impressions to Wilkin's last reported position.

Wilkins upon receiving them would make notes as to Sherman's accuracy and mail the notes back to Sherman.

What followed would be a five-month long ESP experiment at a distance of over 3,400 miles.

On October 25 1937, Sherman recorded his first impressions of Wilkins who at the time was in Manitoba, Canada.

Some of Sherman's recorded impressions for this day were as follows: equipment not ready, one man short for expedition, you are in company of heavy-set man or he is nearby, as you say, 'Wilkins signing off.'

As for Wilkins, he recorded the following for his daily log: Wireless equipment not ready, will need to hire another wireless operator, at dinner given by Manitoba league of Aviators, two heavy-set men sat on either side.

My address to the Aviators was broadcast on radio and at the conclusion, the radio personal said, "Wilkins now signing off."

Even though Wilkins was extremely busy, he soon developed a habit in which several times during the day he would direct his thoughts towards Sherman.

This was important, because frequently, Wilkins was unable to keep the pre-scheduled times he had agreed to with Sherman.

As time went on Wilkins observed that Sherman was picking up the more emotionally charged events of the day and leaving ordinary events out.

For example after the speech to the League of Aviators, Wilkins had to fly back to New York. Sherman did not receive an impression of this event.

This happened on two other occasions where Wilkins flew to other locations, and Sherman did not receive any impressions of the trips.

One of these was when Wilkins flew from Aklavik to Pt. Barrow.

Sherman's recorded impressions including a description of what he thought was the town of Aklavik but was really an excellent description of Pt Barrow, where Wilkins was really at.

Sherman also received, an impression of a baby dieing in the local hospital.

Wilkins stated that flying was an ordinary event to himself with little emotionally charged stimuli. Both men concluded emotionally charged events, which result for example, from witnessing a baby's death led to better ESP results.

Moreover, both Wilkins and Sherman believed working with ESP cards is a difficult way to prove ESP; this is due simply due to the lack of associated emotional stimuli.

Sherman learned to perform ESP from Jacques Romano. Sherman discovered Romano after a lengthy investigation to find a true psychic.

This took some time due to the large number of charlatans he had to weed out.

Sherman found through Romano that each moment of our lives we are "bombarded" by other people's thoughts. However, we constantly ignore these thoughts and give them no attention.

After a long period of "cultivation," Romano taught himself how to psychically, read the life events of other people. He describes the process as a sensation like when one is trying to remember an old memory, which is hard to recall.

At first, when one tunes in to another person, there are many random pictures in the mind's eye swirling around and not always in the proper order.

Then Romano would separate these pictures or events and best describe them to the person whose mind he was reading.

Romano gave Sherman the advice that "the more one consciously knows or thinks he knows about people or conditions, the more his impressions from the minds of others are going to be colored."

In today's terms, this coloring is known as "analytical overlay" or AOL. Another way to view the problem of coloring would be to say that the imagination of the mind takes over and gets antagonistic toward the incoming data.

An example would be of the mind thinking, "What you are feeling is just your imagination or own emotions."
However, this coloring is not all bad. Coloring can be thought of as one-step in the process.

After the antagonistic, argumentative stage of coloring, the mind generally will relax and then there would follow a rush of impressions coming to the mind without a break. These impressions are normally the genuine thing.

These impressions would play out in the mind's eye just like a movie on a motion picture screen. However, this movie would come in bits and pieces and out of order.

To clear the confusion one has to focus on a specific period, this generally would then clear up the chaos.

This is likened to dialing into a certain frequency on a radio. One has to be specific about person, place and time.

After performing telepathy one would find the mind rebelling again saying, "What you will find will be all wrong." However, the impressions received are not to be cast aside due to the rational thinking of the mind.

For one must accept these impressions as they are on "faith." One must record all impressions that come to mind no matter how ridiculous. Leaving an impression "as is" is important and not try to make it fit a piece of logic.

In practicing telepathy, silencing one's own internal thoughts are important.

In order to read other's minds you must have your own thoughts absent to be able to receive other people's thoughts without blemish.

If you have memories or daily concerns filling your mind then your received impressions will be "fogged" up.

One important thought suggests there needs to be an attitude of eagerness and enthusiasm to create the needed energy to receive psychic impressions.

This is like recharging an internal battery, to generate the energy necessary to receive and take on a certain "inner feeling sense" or vibration.

The book's protocol for performing telepathy would be as follows:

First, relax the physical body from head to toe.

Second, quite the mind.

Third, make your eyes focus within the mind, or look inward.

Fourth, image a motion picture screen suspended in the darkness.

Fifth, briefly focus on or think of the target person.

Sixth, feel or imagine a connection to the target person.

Seventh, without any strain or attempt at forcing there will appear pictures or feelings.

Eighth, and finally record impressions.

According to the book, an individual can get good results even if one is tired or sick. What is most important is the "ability to develop and maintain the right state of receptivity of the mind."

Thought impressions are generally sensed by two areas of the body, the brain and solar plexus. Sherman stated he would get a nerve reaction in the pit of his stomach when he received a true impression.

The feeling he describes is like getting a sudden shock or for some unknown reason one becomes apprehensive or anxious. Usually at the same time, a certain emotion occurs, which is accompanied by a picture in the mind's eye.

Because of the crucial role emotions play in performing ESP, it is important to keep one's emotions under balance.

Human emotions produce power like a generator according to their intensity. When the sender couples this emotion with the electrical output of the brain there is a strong projected signal.

To mentor or teach an individual to do telepathy, do the following:

First, explain to the student the protocol mentioned earlier in the essay.

Second, find a willing individual or individuals who would be willing test subjects. These individuals can also be willing clients of the mentor's private sessions.

Third, during the session have the student sit off to one side and in a meditative state.

Fourth, the mentor then performs a reading on the test subject or client.

Fifth, have the student compare his or her own internal impressions to that of the mentor's.

Sixth, have the student record his or her experiences.

In order to seek guidance, one might first view him or herself as part of one large human Internet, where every living being is psychically connected to one another.

An anecdote by Mark Twain's best describes how this human telepathic Internet can work for guidance.

In 1906, Mark Twain was preparing to do a series of articles. He wanted to base these articles on an earlier article, which he had written in 1885. However, he could not find a copy of the 1885 article.

Even the publisher of the article did not have a copy. Twain searched and searched to no end and could not find it. A few days later, Twain was in New York City on business.

He found himself stopped by traffic at an intersection when a stranger came running up to him. "Mr. Clemens!" said the man. "You don't know me-but here is something you may wish to have!"

The stranger then put papers into Twain's hand. "I have been saving these for more than twenty years," "This morning it occurred to me to send them to you.

I was going to mail them from my office-but now I'll give them to you." Twain thanked the stranger who turned and disappeared into a crowd.

Looking down at the papers the stranger had pressed into his hand, Twain became stunned. The papers, the stranger gave Twain, was the article he had been looking for.

Twain had strong emotions while searching for the lost article. These emotions generated the strength necessary to send out a message seeking someone who had the article.

The stranger who received Twain's telepathic message did so at first only in his subconscious. The subconscious mind of the stranger then started working on his conscious mind impelling him to take action.

Then both men's subconscious minds worked together synchronizing a time frame for meeting. As it appeared to both men the meeting was by chance, however, what took place was at the subconscious level.

What happened to Mark Twain suggests, "What you project out to the universe may come back to you."

If you project fear, love, poverty, wealth, or whatever it is, you dwell upon; you will attract it to you by means of people or circumstances. Therefore, what you think is what you co-create for your life events.

In summary, this book is a good historical rescue adventure and it is loaded with excellent advice on how to perform telepathy and remote viewing.

Remember, one way to know if telepathy may be secretly at work for you, is if there are synchronistic events occurring.

Additionally performing telepathy is like equating it to recalling a past memory, which is difficult to piece together.

Finally, to get better at telepathy, practice practice.

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