Regarding Amelia

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The great historian, Will Durant once said, “History is mostly guessing, and the rest is prejudice”. Take that as fair warning regarding the post below. I am guessing with prejudice. The recently published (June 2012) book “Amelia Earhart, The Truth at Last” by Mike Campbell reveals substantial evidence indicating that Amelia Earhart and her navigator Fred Noonan met their end at the hands of the Japanese on the island of Saipan following their disappearance on July 2, 1937 while attempting to fly around the world. What I find interesting as a side note is that evidence found in the book correlates nicely with some of the more notable attempts made by remote viewers looking into the Amelia Earhart disappearance. First off, It would seem that for the islanders living in the Marshall Islands, the most stunning fact regarding the Amelia Earhart disappearance is that we here in America still do not know what happened to her as they have always known. Her story has even been portrayed on their postage stamps.

McMoneagles Remote Viewing Results

NOTE: McMoneagle came to a different conclusion about the fate of Amelia. You may not want to bet against him 🙂. and as a side note, I have attempted remote viewing the fate of Amelia Earhart on two occasions. Both times, my results were the same as McMoneagles. They drowned…which of course is why I am slanted towards the Mike Campbell theory instead 🙂 

An overlay of McMoneagles drawing of what is thought to be 
Nikumaroro Atoll fits rather nicely over Mili Atoll as well. Was his data correct 
but the interpretation of that data “guessing with prejudice”
(the Number #1 problem with Remote Viewing IMHO)

Nevada Remote Viewing Group Results (Article begins on page 29)

Remote Viewer Dick Allgire

“Well, we’re still putting it through analysis, but we pretty much know what happened to Amelia Earhart. She and Fred Noonan were lost. Oh, by the way, the location of her airplane, if you look, it is about two horizons west-southwest of Howland Island. It’s in between Howland and Baker Island. I think that’s in the Kiribakis, we have a map up. So, we’ve got that set up, and if they find the bird, we’ll see if our location data is right. What we believe happened to Amelia – and I’d like to say more when we get our project up at a later date  – she and Noonan couldn’t find Howland Island, so they went back to the last land they had seen, which was this atoll. They circled the atoll, then they checked the wind, and they put it down on the reef in the lagoon. The plane bounced up and went up on shore, it was stopped by some vegetation, some mangrove. They both survived, both radioed for a couple of days. Then they were captured by some soldiers, the Japanese captured them and took them to another island, where they expired.”

 Interview of Dick Allgire on Mike Siegel Show- Sept 21 2000

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8 Responses to “Regarding Amelia”

  1. Anonymous Says:

    What is Allgire's source data for this yarn?

  2. Mcyolic Says:

    His "yarn" (definition: a long or rambling story, especially one that is implausible) was perceived via Remote Viewing.

  3. Mcyolic Says:

    Oh…and let me just state here for the record that some of the finest yarns ever assembled by the mind of man have been delivered via Remote Viewing 🙂

  4. Anonymous Says:

    It is unfortunate you did not read the "Take Off to Oblivion" book before commenting. The book states they drowned after being knocked out in the crash which accounts for why some sensed drowning years after his report (1998). The Mili Atoll is nowhere near as an exact a geographic data point match as Niku. Let's not forget the data in McMoneagle's Intelligence-like report is where the Pentagon would have sent Naval Air. And the 2012 U. of Hawaii ocean floor Niku maps completely substantiated McMoneagle's debris field data 14 years later. It is the TIGHAR Group that obstructs the finalization of this mystery with their 10 year Kiribati Agreement (good until 2022!). If a remote viewer cannot claim two military medals – with 5 Oak Leaf Clusters – toss it.

  5. Mcyolic Says:

    Actually I did read the book, "Take Off to Oblivion" before writing this post which is why I mentioned that I too had sensed Amelia drowning in my own remote viewing. This post was simply stating that the evidence in the book "The Truth At Last" by Mike Campbell is compelling and although it is contrary to what both McMoneagle and I have sensed via remote viewing, it does correspond with what some other well trained remote viewers have stated. Obviously someone is wrong as they can't both have drowned and also been taken prisoner by the Japanese. If I was betting money, I too would go with McMoneagle.

  6. Tunde Says:

    What an amazing site this is. Thank you for sharing all your data. Yes, I would also go with Mcmoneagle who has a proven track record of finding lost people time and time again.

  7. mcyolic44 Says:

    Hi, Tunde,
    Thanks for your comments. For those who don’t know Tunde, he is a remote viewer himself and has written a very interesting book called, “Remote Viewing, UFO’s and the visitors” which I highly recommend.

  8. Mcyolic Says:

    Here is a link to Tunde’s book:

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