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Remote Viewing UFOS and the VISITORS: Where do they come from? What are they? Who are they? Why are they here? Paperback – July 16, 2015
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- Publisher : CreateSpace Independent Publishing Platform; 1st edition (July 16, 2015)
- Language : English
- Paperback : 320 pages
- ISBN-10 : 1512115444
- ISBN-13 : 978-1512115444
- Item Weight : 15.2 ounces
- Dimensions : 6 x 0.73 x 9 inches
- Best Sellers Rank: #1,377,768 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
- Customer Reviews:
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When I saw this interesting and unique 320 page soft cover book (Remote Viewing UFOs and the visitors: Where do they come from? What they? Who are they? Why are they here by Tunnde Atunrase) on Amazon I decided to purchase it. As usual the delivery service was fantastic. This unusual book focuses on they use of remote viewing methods to find answers to the UFO issues.
I found this book to be a little different than other UFO volumes because the focus was on the remote viewing experiments done by the military many years ago. They had various degrees of success in these extra-sensory studies; however, it still remains somewhat of a controversial topic for most traditional hard sciences. The evidence is still somewhat shaky; nevertheless, this book presents the material in a way to make you think more deeply on the subject.
This book is organized into 16 chapters covering the following areas: The early years, top secret classified remote viewing military intelligence, what is remote viewing, Joseph W. McMoneagle, remote viewing examples, Fatima and the miracle of the sun, the Carlos Diaz UFO photos, various UFO case studies over the years, extraterrestrial humanoid reports around the world and many other interesting topics.
If you are interested in the UFO mystery combined with extra-sensory studies and experiences you may want to check out this book. Personally, I found it to only be a fair read and I did not find the arguments for remote viewing and UFOs very compelling.
Rating: 3 Stars. Joseph J. Truncale (Author: Never trust a politician: Critical views of politics and politicians).
It sometimes can be difficult to isolate genuine UFO cases from the much larger number of misidentified sightings. Refreshingly, this book includes surprising examples of both. For those well versed with remote viewing, the explanations of cases presented in the book should be quite compelling, and provide additional data points to prioritize or exclude as irrelevant certain cases as one ponders the phenomenon.
In terms of providing new content and shaping my overall take toward the UFO phenomenon, I would place this along many of my favorites on the subject, which include Jacques Vallee's Passport to Magonia and Confrontations, John Mack's Passport to the Cosmos, and Jung's Flying Saucers. While those books are much more academic and metaphysically oriented, I include this along with those as a favorite given its novel approach to the subject, attempt to providing useful (if unorthodox) insight into the source of specific cases, and overall readability. Anyone who has read and enjoyed Ingo Swann's Penetration will like this book as it also involves the interplay of remote viewing, UFOs and government intrigue, not to mention similarly far out concepts that will rattle the uninitiated.
In short, the specificity provided with respect to individual cases vividly provides a window into the unknown that is typically only available in fiction or cinema. For anyone looking for a novel approach toward resolving the various sources of the UFO phenomenon, this book should be required reading.