Journal of Scientific Exploration publishes paper on APP’s Project Firefly

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May 312018

An Ethnographical Assessment of Project Firefly:  

A Yearlong Endeavor to Create Wealth by Predicting FOREX Currency Moves with Associative Remote Viewing

By Debra Katz, Igor Grgić, and T. W. Fendley

Project Firefly Research Paper Link

Abstract—More than 60 remote viewers contributed 177 intuitive-based associative remote viewing (ARV) predictions over a 14-month period. These viewers comprised pre-established, self-organized groups cooperating under the rubric of “Project Firefly” (PFF), and were supervised by experienced ARV group managers operating under the umbrella of the Applied Precognition Project (APP), a for-profit organization exploring precognition and leveraging ARV methodology as an investment enhancement tool.

Based on predictions from the ARV sessions, PFF used the Kelly wagering strategy to guide trading on the Foreign Exchange (FOREX) currency market. Viewers performed under typical scientific protocols, including double-blind conditions, appropriate randomization, etc., using a variety of ARV application methodologies. Investors, many of whom were also participants (viewers and judges), pooled investment funds totaling $56,300 with the stated goal of “creating wealth aggressively.”

Rather than meeting that goal, however, most of the funds were lost over the course of the project. Beyond merely reporting on an extensive remote viewing experiment, the present study is an examination of what went wrong, providing lessons learned for further ARV research whether involving for-profit activities or basic research, as the principles are relevant to both. Associative remote viewing is a research paradigm that harkens back to early days in science where competent non-academic researchers can provide datapoints and breakthroughs in a field typically peopled solely by professional researchers.

Adapting a form of ethnographic study, we refer not only to the statistical results produced by the PFF effort, but also employ a mixed-methods qualitative approach to exploit the information and insights contributed by numerous participants about what happened, what worked, and what didn’t. This creates a reference we believe will be useful for those conducting future applied precognition projects involving multiple participants or groups. We feel that the insights gleaned from this study will improve both ARV experimental design and execution of research protocol, benefitting professional and amateur researchers alike in their future ARV experimen- tation.

Our thanks to the Journal of Scientific Exploration for publishing the paper and to our fellow participants from the Applied Precognition Project for their efforts.

Project Firefly Research Paper Link

Remote viewers make fantastic voyage into a Phage

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Dec 202015

When Fantastic Voyage launched in movie theaters in 1966, who would’ve predicted that almost half a century later more than three dozen remote viewers would find themselves on an equally challenging journey? Unlike the characters of that science fiction film, the 39 viewers didn’t need to travel inside a miniaturized submarine to observe a virus so tiny it can only be seen with the use of an electron microscope.

As part of a free-response, double-blind study, remote viewers infiltrated a Bacteriophage with no idea of what the target was. They only later learned that they had remote viewed a microscopic target, a first for each viewer.

Graphic reprinted from Daz Smith’s site

Webinar posted on “Syntropy: The Spirit of Love”

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Jul 152015
SyntropyFollowing is from Marty Rosenblatt:

IRVA “Aperture” article features research results by Katz, Beem on RVing microscopic organisms

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May 032015

ApertureCover26The latest issue of Aperture (Fall/Winter 2015), available for IRVA members to download, includes “Explorations Into Remote Viewing Microscopic Organisms” by Lance W. Beem and Debra L. Katz — summary written by T.W. Fendley.

Katz and Fendley are Applied Precognition Members. Some of the outstanding viewers’ sketches  are also featured–please comment below if you are one of them!

The new online Aperture is available in two formats: a downloadable Adobe PDF file, and a full color printed version that can be purchased (at cost), from MagCloud, and delivered to your door.

Other featured articles in this issue include:

  •  “An Interview with Harold Puthoff, Ph.D.” by Jed Bendix;
  • “The Project Manager” by Gary Kilpatrick;
  • “Intermediate CRV, Tips and Tricks” by John P. Stahler;
  • “Temporal Assumptions” by Debra Duggan-Takagi

Issue 38 of Connections Through Time available

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Apr 252015
Following is from Marty Rosenblatt:

Connon: “Skeptical about Skeptics” launches

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Oct 202014

Following from Loraine Connon:

(Rupert Sheldrake) “An important new website is launched today, Skeptical about Skeptics I am one of the advisors to the site. Unfortunately, organized groups of skeptics are very effective in promoting taboos against parapsychology, alternative and complementary medicine, and other subjects that do not fit into a narrow, materialist worldview. Skeptical About Skeptics highlights skeptical organizations and their activities, features inside reports from skeptical congresses, gives a survey of current controversies, and includes a Who’s Who of media skeptics.)”

APP webinar series starts Tuesday!

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Jun 232014

APP Profile Pic Member-1Applied Precognition Project’s webinar series June 24-26

TO REGISTER for the webinar-only package, still just $70!, go to

Webinar schedule highlighted in gold below.

Webinar Agenda2014 

Link to Marty’s LNM radio interview

 Remote Viewing, Research  Comments Off on Link to Marty’s LNM radio interview
May 172014

Host Michael Vara of Late Night in the Midlands interviewed Applied Precognition Project’s Marty Rosenblatt Friday (5/16). 

Here’s a link to Marty’s two-hour live interview, available free via iTunes. It’s well worth a listen! 

Click on the show’s title and the number will change into an arrow (click that). His interview begins about 30 minutes into the show. A slide bar appears at the top of your computer screen.


Marty talks about ARV and Remote Viewing (including a great book list with authors like Dean Radin, Russell Targ, Stephen Schwartz); Star Gate, and the amazing work by Joe McMoneagle, Skip Atwater, etc.; using RV to find missing people by McMoneagle and Pam Coronado; Quantum Mechanics, the consciousness field, nonlocality, Zero Point Energy, Forex, and much more. The last half-hour includes call-in questions from a Jungian psychologist.

And, of course, Marty mentioned APP’s June webinar series once or twice!


Connections Through Time

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Nov 062012

The October 2012 issue of Marty Rosenblatt’s Connections Through Time online magazine is now available: Consciousness, Precognition, and Group 1ARV

Precognition demonstrates that at least some aspects of your future moments are available to you now!

Are all your conscious moments available now?




Rosenblatt: Non-locality hypothesis underlies both twin telepathy & remote viewing

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Apr 052012

ShiftMagazine22Marty Rosenblatt recently shared a link to an article by Dr. Diane H. Powell from the Institute of Noetic Sciences’ SHIFT magazine about Twin Telepathy and the Illusion of Separation: Despite substantial evidence validating psychic phenomena, the scientific community remains largely resistant. Enter the revolutionary phenomenon of telepathic communication between twins. Numerous cases have been accumulating since the late 1800s. If they can’t be explained through synchronicity or genetics, what other explanation could there be?

“I was especially taken with the hypothesis that non-locality could be a key ingredient for the similar life choices of twins separated at/near birth,” he said. “In our precognition work, we apply a similar hypothesis; namely, that one person can communicate non-locally with him/herself through time to share information.”

Noting that Dr. Powell greatly expanded the “genetics vs. environment” debate,  Rosenblatt added, “I hope some scientists will begin to listen to the large-scale implications of non-locality.”