What happens in bilocation? Anyone who undergoes bilocation knows that the activity requires putting the mind at a higher level of consciousness. To achieve perfect bilocation, the observer needs to follow a set of protocols that involves going through steps one to four in order to achieve the perfect mental state of bilocation. At the same time, the observer is aware that his or her awareness is split into two: one in the physical location and the other in the target matrix site. A pen and a piece of paper is often used in bilocation to tend to the remote viewing protocols, to make sure that both consciousness are perceived at equal levels and aid in the gathering of data through the senses of hearing, smell, taste, touch, and sight.
An uneven balance often results to slipping out of the remote viewing structure, and this could lead to the infiltration of judgment and imagination, which can distort information and lead to an increased risk of losing the observed data. Signs of infiltration include slowing down, the observer’s attempt to discern if he or she is still “on target,” the observer’s attempt to guess what the target is, worrying about being wrong or right, becoming creative with the data, and persistent interference of external stimuli. All these can occur while the observer is still in the process of remote viewing. After the experience, observers generally report dazed feelings, slowed blinking eflexes, forgetfulness, and decreased attention to outside stimuli, all of which are expected to disappear the longer the activity is practiced.