Remote Viewing Day 4 – Trevi Fountain

Remote Viewing Day 4 

Remote viewing day 4 is going to be counted by me as a fail. I got a one or two components of the view. However, if you look at the photo you can see so much of the detail that I missed. To my credit, I got the pool and the Zeus statue. I’m just really disappointed in this remote viewing.

Statistics show that with a well-trained remote viewer (that’s not me) the results are consistently 85% accuracy. I’m not really sure what the criteria of what “well-trained” is nor am I planning on doing this after the 10 days that I set aside for this portion of the 100 days of trance project.

remote viewing day 4


I don’t really have a set method of doing this style of remote viewing. One of my readers said that it seems like I’m doing astral travel rather than remote viewing. If you read the article yesterday, you would already know that there are many names for this type of trance work; but it’s still remote viewing since I’m not actually in Rome, Italy looking at a fountain.


remote viewing day 4
Trevi fountain, Rome, Italy

Trevi Fountain

The Fontana di Trevi just may be the world’s most famous wishing well—certainly one of the most lucrative, what with every tourist tossing “three coins in a fountain”

The Trevi Fountain.

The famous Trevi Fountain is a huge baroque confection of thrashing mer-horses, splashing water, and striding Tritons presided over by a muscular Neptune.

It was sculpted in 1762 by Nicolà Salvi to serve as an outlet for the Acqua Vergine aqueduct, built in 19 B.C. and still running (it also supplies the fountains in Piazza Navona and Piazza di Spagna, a.k.a. the Spanish Steps). (source

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additional resources
A buddy of mine sent me this link, Axel Hernborg – 35 things to do in Rome