Survival at the Shore: A fun ride

After 13 days in Monmouth Park’s Survival at the Shore contest, today I had no winners. I’m kinda sad because it was a fun contest, and somehow I thought my pick, Never Content, should have won the last race just because of his name.  Of course, it does release me from trying to fit time for Associative Remote Viewing (ARV) for nine races each week into an already busy schedule (writing and such).  And it’s not like my subconscious mind will miss “me,” with four Public Handicapper races each week and now the World Cup viewings.   

 But let me share some stats that I think offer AMAZING insight into our ability to use precognition.  I was one of 6,270 people who signed on at Monmouth Park before the first racing day, May 22, to handicap three races each day for three days per week.  To stay in the contest, your ONE selection in each race had to finish in the top three (win, place or show) in at least one race each day.  I used my single “life-preserver” day — a day with no wins — on Day 3.  For 12 of 13 days, my horses finished in the money.  I won $291.80 in fictitious money from my fictitious $2 bets (online betting is, after all, illegal in Missouri … so let’s be clear no bets were made). 

Today I was among 1,466 active players — 5,887 had already been eliminated.  I ranked 118th of the 6,270 original players. 

I based my predictions entirely on ARV — not on any information about the horses or their jockeys (I don’t know anything!).  Not on their cute names (although sometimes it was tempting).  Not on their post position (even if 13 is my lucky number).  I followed the scientific, proven ARV protocol. 

It’s something to think about, isn’t it?

— “StarGirl” (T.W. Fendley)

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