Editorial Reviews. About the Author. Dr. David Morehouse is the author of Psychic Warrior the story of his life as a former CIA psychic spy. Students find their way. Schnabel was commissioned to write a piece on Dave Morehouse for Esquire in , when Morehouse began to claim that remote viewing and Army. Remote Viewing The Complete User’s Manual for Coordinate Remote Viewing. David Morehouse. Discover a scientific protocol for gathering reliable.

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Jim Schnabel is the author of the book Remote Viewers: Schnabel was commissioned to write a piece on Dave Morehouse for Esquire inwhen Morehouse began to claim that remote viewing and Army harassment had landed him in Walter Reed. Schnabel discovered a different story. Schnabel decided to write this, as a once-for-all statement, after receiving queries from other journalists about Morehouse. A sergeant in fatigues is behind the desk, shuffling papers. As I sign the logbook a woman quietly enters the room and stands beside me.

She is watching me write. I look up at her. She is pretty, in her late thirties, with a certain intensity etched around her eyes. It is not the happiest of coincidences.

I remain several cautious paces behind when she rounds the corner in search of her husband. And there he is, trailing behind the orderly in fatigues. Short, muscular, but getting heavy, he has a nose that looks like it was broken once or twice.

He greets his wife not with a smile but with a contemptuous deepening of his frown and a slight lifting of his head, as if to say, “Not you again. In any case, Dave Morehouse has much to be unhappy about.

He is about to be court-martialed by the Army for a range of offenses involving the wife of an enlisted man who was under his command. He is here in Walter Reed because he apparently had had some kind of breakdown a few months ago. He is stable now, but tells friends that he still speaks to angels now and then. Morehouse listens to a few quiet words from his wife, words that I do not hear, and then for the first time he turns his head slightly and looks in my direction.

I explain that I am writing a book about the secret military project he was once part of. The project trained military personnel as “remote viewers,” psychics who tried to spy on intelligence targets around the globe.

Morehouse, from towas one of those remote viewers. And now he is blaming the program, in part, for his mental breakdown. He also is claiming that the government has mounted a secret campaign to harass him: There have been strange packages sent to his wife, with tape-recordings of his phone conversations. Explaining to Morehouse that it is a coincidence that his wife and I arrived at the same time, I ask whether it is possible for me to interview him on a later day.

He looks at me sideways. His eyes seem to be locked on something well to the left of mine. Some ghost, or some calculation. Sandra — Sandra Martin — is not his lawyer, or his doctor. She is his agent. For the past five years, in fact almost from the start of my career as a journalist, I have occasionally written about people with wild tales to tell.

There have been spirit- mediums, UFO abductees, inventors of perpetual motion machines, and would-be shamans touched by God. Some of these people, despite being outrageous, half-demented liars, have managed to make a decent living from their stories.


A few have even become celebrities. But none of these storytellers, with their campaigns for fifteen minutes of fame, has ever seemed as.

To me, his story is not just about the depths to which one human can sink. Morehouee is, in the end, perhaps only a sleazier, crazier version of the old Sgt. Somehow his story also reflects the current state of things in America — a country that seems to be going insane.

Insane is the right word: What else to call a people who feed hungrily, via The X-Files and other forms moerhouse that hugely popular genre, on paranoid conspiracy-fantasies otherwise found only on psychiatric wards?

What else to call a people who, according to polls, increasingly believe that the X-Files picture of the world is an accurate one? Let us not be too harsh on Morehouse, when his book mounts the bestseller list and is followed in a year or two by a summer-blockbuster film.

He is merely telling America what it wants to hear. Morehouse, despite several promises to do so, never let me interview him in person. I had only a half-hour conversation with him by phone in Augustin which he talked fast at me about remote viewing and psychiatric issues, and then switched to a discussion of his book project and all the publicity it had attracted.

So I know relatively little about Morehouse from Morehouse himself.

But then, Morehouse is perhaps not the best source on such matters. He grew up in Carlsbad, California.

In high school he was a wrestler, and a member of the cheerleading squad. Between high school and university he joined a company that trained cheerleaders. They had a big bus, with about 16 females and 7 males, and they travelled from campus to campus, training cheerleaders. His Army career was promising. In the early s, as a first lieutenant, he served briefly in Panama as the aide de camp for Brigadier General Kenneth Leuercommander of the d Infantry Brigade. The most outstanding lieutenant I know.

Dave Morehouse viewibg far ahead of his contemporaries in demonstrated performance, maturity, and total professionalism. His ability to work with and influence senior officers throughout this wide ranging command reflects his self-confidence, organizational ability, and unique sensing of what is desired.

A charming wife and family join him in being a total part of the team and community. Would do an outstanding job morheouse a major today. Destined to wear stars [i.

Remote Viewing – David Morehouse

By Morehouse was a captain in command of a Ranger company. ISA, according to military affairs specialist Steven Emerson in his book Secret Warriors, had been at its morehokse “the most secret unit in the Army. According to a source familiar with the case, Morehouse was stressed by a situation involving the wife of a colleague. In any case, things were getting hot. Morehouse himself sought counselling, and also sought a new assignment.

He heard about the remote-viewing program, which was then under the management of the DIAvewing asked Col. Dennis Kowalan Army psychologist who had knowledge of the program, about it. Morehouse wasted no time applying for a job there. To Smith, Morehouse seemed like a high flier, a good choice for the program.

As Dennis Kowal put it later, in testimony for the court martial at Fort Bragg: His personality was different from the individuals who were traditionally in the program, but he demonstrated three factors: A great deal of intelligence, a good ability to imagine, and a very creative mind.


Those three components account for 75 percent of the variance in selecting people who are successful in being able to perform the duties.

The Remote Viewing Online Training Course

This and other quotes below are taken from the page record of U. Morehouse began turning up for work there, and trained in the standard remote viewing techniques, and began to take part in occasional “operational” taskings by the DIA and other agencies.

Unfortunately DT-S, which had always been controversial, had by this time been pushed to the outer margins of the intelligence community. Only a few intelligence consumers took it seriously, and those few rejote to conceal their interest by saying their use of DT-S was merely “experimental. Morehouse managed to keep himself busier than most. He had a small home-improvement business, House Tech, that he ran on the side. As time went by, he began to spend more and more of his days away from the office, doing House Tech work.

Former remote viewer Paul Smith told me: Lyn Buchanan has a similar recollection. When Morehouse did bother to turn up, remembers Buchanan, he still spent much of his time on private business. Dames and Morehouse were by this time best friends. One day, when Dames was away at the office, Morehouse arrived to work on the deck. She never told her husband moreohuse his best friend had made a pass at her. Thanks to exaggerated officer efficiency reports, Morehouse continued to look good on paper at Fort Meade.

When Morehouse finally left in mid, hardly anyone noticed. And no one ever asked him to come back.

Dames told me it was a “strategic deception” unit, and said it had originally been set up to deceive the Soviets on major strategic issues, for example involving ICBMs and Star Wars technology. Southern Command in Panama as well as the special operations community.

He had told me that this would be like cover moreouse them that they were supposed to be like big businessmen and that they would go into these different places and have elaborate dinners. Among other things, Morehouse proposed that Team Six should make use of remote viewers in its counter-narcotics operations against drug lords in South America.

Through his Team Six “undercover” work, he had met a Maryland woman named Mary R, and was having an intense affair with her. For a while according to Angela Connor he had planned to divorce his wife Debbie and marry Mary instead. While all this was going on, Morehouse managed to keep House Tech going. There were only a few takers, and the targets they provided tended to be a bit flaky. How far Morehouse went along with this extraterrestrial enthusiasm is unclear, but during one official visit to Los Alamos on behalf of Team Morehoue, Morehouse and Dames took a few days out to venture into the high deserts of northwestern New Mexico, apparently convinced that an alien base was somewhere out there under the mesas.

He graduated in early and was assigned to the 82d Airborne Division at Fort Bragg.