Parapsychology Articles, Papers and Books
Extrasensory perception in regards to clairvoyant phenomena involves reception of information not gained through recognized sensory modalities. Information is reported to be gained through intuitive processes or hallucinatory modalities including visual (sight), auditory (hearing), olfaction (smell), gustatory (taste), tactile (pressure/touch), equilibrioception (balance), thermoception (temperature) and chronoception (time).
Dream journals are a useful catalyst for remembering dreams and should be implemented by experients of realistic or unrealistic clairvoyant dream experiences to aid in memory. This preserves the crucial details of dreams, many in which are otherwise rapidly forgotten no matter how memorable or intense the dream may have seemed.
This allows for a later in-depth analysis of dreams after the experient is completely awake. The very act of recording dreams can have the effect of improving dream recall for dreams to come enhancing perception, interpretation, and predictive accuracy.
To ensure as much information in regards to the dream is recalled, the experient should recall as much of the dream as possible once they begin to feel themselves wakening.
Once they have recalled as much of the dream as possible, the experient should immediately write down all they have recalled. Dream recall at this stage is very time sensitive so experients should keep their dream journal and a writing instrument within reaching distance.
Experients should journal all information recalled regardless of if the information is deemed literal or dramatized by fantasy. Experients will find more efficiency in writing down an outline of a dream first and then the details pertaining to each section of the outline.
Experients should be mindful and write down elements of their dreams that may appear symbolic such as colors, patterns, shapes, and people, places and scenarios that may be disguised by fantasy with an underlying literal meaning.
(Adapted from the book “Clairvoyance: A Quantum Approach” by Theresa M. Kelly, MsD.)