- Lyn Buchanan went down under to teach classes and ended
up between the 'sheets' with Penthouse Pets Bethany (Nice girl, but corruptible)
and masterpiece Brooke (a work of art); both drop-dead Aussie sex kittens,
like Elle 'the Body' McPherson.
- "The Man with the X-Ray Eyes" is, however,
a consummate southern gentleman who has been happily married to his brilliant
and beautiful wife, Linda, the past 36 years. The sheets are, of course,
sheets of paper; five glossy, full color magazine pages with edgy graphics
and photographs that describe Lyn's work as a member of government's Project
Stargate remote viewing unit in the July, 2006 Australian Penthouse.
- "How the CIA Thwarted Saddam's Secret Apocalypse"
teases the cover's headline. The story, by Tim Dedopulos, begins "He
prevented Saddam from initiating World War III and foresaw the Chernobyl
disaster a week before meltdown. His name is Lyn Buchanan and until 1995,
he was a key member of the CIA's shadowy $27 million foray into psychic
spying. The truth is out there"
- When Lyn was contacted by the editor to do the story,
he was, at first, not too excited about it. "I didn't want it to be
a dog and pony show," he lightly growled. "Look, I told them,
I want to show people they can do it; that they can remote view."
- And he did.
- "It's the 1970's," Dedopulos begins. "The
American military create a team to retrieve tactical information using
highly unorthodox methods; the members of Project STARGATE are tasked with
finding a way to provide information about locations all over the world,
using the power of their mindsIncredibly, STARGATE is a total success.
The project team perfect and deploy a rigorously scientific technique called
'remote viewing' that allows trained 'viewers' to perceive distant places,
as if they are there."
- How did Lyn come to join the program?
- "A young Texan sergeant got into a fierce argument
in his bases computer lab" Dedopulos continues. "I've had the
ability to move objects with my mind ever since I was a child," Buchanan
explains. "Well, the talent came out during the argument, and, uh,
sort of resulted in the destruction of a room full of computers."
- "To my surprise," he explains, "one of
the officers that was in the computer room had been trained to spot strange
things and report them. A few months later, our general visited the base.
He dragged me into his office, scowled into my face and said 'Did you destroy
my computers with your mind, soldier?' I figured I could lie about it,
or tell the truth and have my great-grand children still paying the army
back for those computers, but I said 'Yes, sir, I did.' The scowl vanished
and turned into a grin, and forgive the language ¬ he said 'Far fucking
out! Have I got a job for you!'"
- "Lyn was transferred to Washington DC to become
the nucleus of a team that, it was hoped, might be able to destroy enemy
computers from a distance," the article continues. "To most people,
'remote viewing' is just the new-age term for psychic perception. The genuine
article, controlled remote viewing (CRV) which is what we were taught in
STARGATE, is a science that was developed in the laboratory using non-psychics.
That was the goal, because the military didn't want to have to deal with
psychics. All they wanted to do was grab a soldier off the battlefield,
teach him to do this and then send him back to the unit so he can tell
his commander what's over the hill. And it worked. Remote viewing is a
science that allows a non-psychic to use their subconscious mind to scout
the area for troops, explore the layout or purpose of a base, searching
for friendly personnel such as downed pilots, surveying weapons or identifying
the location of a specific individual."
- So what about Chernobyl?
- "We were doing a demo for an incoming high-ranking
official and were tasked with what was going to be in the newspaper headlines
over the coming weekend," Lyn remembered. "I found that there
was going to be a nuclear power plant meltdown. That weekend, the Chernobyl
- And Saddam?
- "It seemed that Saddam Hussein had acquired a black-market
American missile and had it aimed at the Holy Mosque at Mecca," Lyn
explained. "His plan was to feign illness during the main Ramadan
ceremony, and use the American missile to wipe out all the other Muslim
leaders. As the last Muslim leader, he would be able to take over and unite
the Muslim world in a holy war, first against the evil Americans."
- "My results were passed up the chain of command,"
Lyn went on. "And all along the way, each person refused to believe
that any Muslim would do such a thing ¬ myself included. Well, the
missile was found, and sure enough, it had been brought on the black market,
and was aimed in the Direction of Mecca. If it hadn't been for that session,
we would be in a world war right now. At one time or another, almost every
remote viewer in the unit turned in some information that changed history."
- Today, Lyn travels the world as he trains others to remote
view. In fact, he worked with the author of the Penthouse article, Dedopulos,
to set up a demonstration. Another Penthouse editor, Tim, was found. He
had no experience in such things and agreed to the experiment. He works
as an editor for Penthouse in London.
- So, from his hotel room in Perth, Lyn coached Tim over
the phone on how to do a session. Dedopulos taped the phone session and
the results were included as a side bar to show that, indeed, remote viewing
can be trained and that it does work.
- "I took a piece of paper and Buchanan gave me a
reference number," Tim begins. "I wrote down the number and a
small squiggle called the 'ideogram.' I first had to work out if I could
feel any breaks or changes in the ideogram. To my amazement, it seemed
as if I could detect three distinct sections as my pen moved over the squiggle."
- Tim describes the same process used by the STARGATE vets
as he, for the first time, remote views Lyn's target. "I'd had several
mental images of the target site during the session," Tim writes.
"Buchanan encouraged me to discard them. The subconscious doesn't
feed accurate pictures, but offers the symbols required to provoke you
into writing the right word. So if an impression is probing a tree trunk,
your mind may give you the words 'brown' and 'scratchy' by showing you
an image of an old brown wool blanket. Correct procedure is to write down
'blanket' to throw out the word "blanket". In remote viewing,
any noun is thrown out as dangerous static. Part of the art of remote viewing
is learning to turn off those expectations."
- Did he nail it?
- "I was sure I'd come up with nothing useful, so
I was amazed to learn that I'd been targeting the 1931 World's Fair ¬
specifically a stand on which the inventor of air conditioning was displaying
his device. It had black laminate flooring (the second 'land' gestalt I'd
described) heaped with mounds of real snow (my first 'land' gestalt). My
only regret was not pursuing the sensation of clothing. The stand was populated
by dancing girls in skimpy little costumes."
- The article goes on to describe how Lyn, as part of his
training process, meticulously assesses and classifies each student's strengths
and weaknesses. "So if we get a customer who wants something to do
with, say, the shape of some micro-component, we look at the database,
see who is best and use them," he reveals. "We can say to a customer,
'This person here has a dependability rating of 87 per cent in shapes;
and we can prove it ¬ and help our student earn some money."
- The article begins to wind up as remote viewing and the
future are combined to reveal both "good news and bad."
- "The next 10 to 20 years is going to see a phenomenally
large war," Lyn described. "It will not be a war that ends all
wars, but it's going to destroy a horrendous number of people. Not just
war, either. Famine, disease, the whole four horsemen bit. There's going
to be radical depopulation globally. No where is going to escape, but from
what I've seen, I think Australia will be spared most of it. The country
has always seen far less bloodshed than most others and spiritually, Australia
is very unpolluted, really fresh and innocent."
- And if the unthinkable does happen?
- "When I was training in the military," Lyn
said, "I was told to access people as they went through the process
of death. I had 64 targets. I found that some seemed to reincarnate and
some seemed to go into areas that looked like heaven, or oblivion, or hell,
at least for a while. The group that seemed to reincarnate didn't necessarily
go to the future. For some, it was like the next lesson they had to learn
on their spiritual journey was back in medieval times, or here and now
again ¬ while others would be jumped forward to future times."
- So what else has Lyn been doing aside from being featured
in the winner of Australia's Adult Industry Award for best magazine each
year since '01?
- His artwork is sought after and can be found hanging
on the walls of the IMAX Theater, at the New Mexico Museum of Space History.
"I do Space and Future art," he explained. "A few years
ago, I decided to make computerized art. I create an image on the computer
then I use oils and go 'ape!' I use two programs; "Bryce" and
"Daz." Bryce is good for creating buildings and non-people type
stuff and I use Daz to create people."
- Besides showing his innovative artwork, Lyn has just
self-published a new book through Lulu.com; "'Gravity Can Be Your
Friend' is science-fiction," he said," but I actually wrote it
15 years ago."
- So, with all this going on and training too, where does
Buchanan find his greatest joys? "In class," he shared. "People
who are open minded come in, do a session and see that they can remote
view. It's such a natural thing and once they see there is nothing to fear,
they can move forward to incorporate some of the things I've engineered
for Computer Assisted Viewing or CAV."
- Buchanan is really quite geeky and blends his people
skills with his knowledge of RV to create "session assistance"
software. "These programs encourage the viewers' to push the limits
as they type through their sessions as fast as they think. For example,
I created some macros at Stage 4 to set the tabs to help record the columnized
data quicker. At Stage 5, the tabs reset back." Buchanan is also
encouraging students to use computer graphics and drawing programs to sketch
target information in 3-D. "I've wanted to do this a long time ago,"
he revealed. "To create a virtual reality; a RV village, so to speak."
- The CAV software also has a virtual monitor so the student
never views "alone." "They hear my voice ask all the correct
phrases and guide them through each session," Lyn explained. "This
way when they go home, they start up the program, get their pen and paper,
type the coordinates in and hit the mouse button so they can begin to view
any of the 50 Stage 1 targets and 100 higher-level targets that are part
of the CD support we provide after training."
- Some of his students are having dramatic upturns in their
businesses after attending his CRV training. "My realtor students,"
he said, "used to show ten houses and hope for a sale. Now, they
are showing 3 and selling almost every time and are making money hand over
fist, probably because they started paying attention to the client and
focusing on their needs."
- "My most profound lessons do come from my students,"
Lyn said. "There is a moment where they realize that their life has
changed forever. It's a profound thing for me to realize that we can make
all this old crap fall away as we learn the new paradigm. The most surprising
thing that has happened to me was when a student came up to me after they
realized that our signatures are our ideograms and that they can be read
as such. So, when someone gets your signature, there are no more secrets."
- Which is, of course, the way things need to be. So it
is through his art, his advances in computer assisted viewing and his passion
for training that Lyn Buchanan is doing what he can to make a difference
in his world, one student at a time.
- Visit Sandy Frost at http://sandyfrost.newsvine.com/