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Ingo Swann - A Conversation with Ingo Swann (IRVA 2004)
Ingo Swann is the father of remote viewing. Swann developed the protocol for and conducted the first-ever remote viewing (RV) experiment, and coined the term for it in 1971 while working with researchers at the American Society for Psychical Research in New York City. Shortly thereafter, he and Harold E. Puthoff, Ph.D., conducted an RV experiment that caught the attention of the CIA, leading to more than two decades of U.S. government involvement in RV research, development, and operational use.
Much that is now known about remote viewing and related psi behavior derives from the experiences of and experiments involving Swann as subject. It is his coordinate remote viewing methodology (now called "controlled remote viewing," or CRV), developed with the help of Dr. Puthoff and others in the government-funded laboratories at SRI, that forms the core of nearly all of the formal RV training being offered today by well known instructors Ed Dames, Lyn Buchanan, David Morehouse, Courtney Brown, and especially by Paul H. Smith, who in his training curriculum probably best preserves the fullness of Swann's original methodology.