Bilocation is the state of mind required for an individual to project him or herself to two different places at the same time. Simply, it is the state of mind required for remote viewing to occur. Various occurrences of bilocation have been documented in the past, and bilocation principles are interspersed in the principles of physchology, philosophy, and parapsychology. However, it was only recently that a specific system was developed to enable anyone to learn the techniques of technical remote viewing.
Bilocation involves placing the mind in a heightened level of awareness in order to experience the optimum remote viewing experience. There are two locations in bilocation, according to PSI TECH’s TRV Generation II dictionary. These are the target matrix site and the original location of the viewer, where half of the consciousness must remain in order to tend to the technical remote viewing structure.
Those who practice bilocation must follow a set of protocols in order to achieve the optimal mind state. These protocols ensure that the proper speed and cadence is maintained all throughout the experience, so that both consciousnesses remain at 50/50 level. If any of the halves go over or under the other half, there is a tendency for the experience to feel “off target” to the viewer. This means that the experience may feel real to the observer, and this leads to a greater tendency to forget observed data. Uneven balance also allows greater risk for infiltration of judgment and imagination, which can influence the information generated by the senses of the observer in bilocation.