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Develop your precognitive skills

Precognition is the ability to see the future.  Precognitive skills may reveal themselves in many ways.  Some people who use their precognitive skills may use nighttime dreams.  More avenues may be available to you.  These avenues may include daydreams, hunches, visions, clairaudient experiences (you know the voice inside your head) and "gut feelings."  Everyone is different.  It is up to you to decide which method is best for you.
 As with any skill, the more you use it – the better it may serve you.  Precognition about a matter is usually revealed when there is an issue that the person truly cares about.  The flash of insight provided by precognition usually is available when the mind is at rest.  Meditation can help the mind rest.  If you stew and focus on a problem, usually nothing is revealed.  The trick is relaxation.  The mind works in many layers.  If you have that flash of insight, try to see how what has been revealed applies to your situation and use it accordingly.
If you doubt precognition, ask yourself why some people seem to be ahead of the curve with ideas, insight and solutions to problems.  Why do only a few people seem to have this special insight?  For example, let’s say that a group of people are at work on a project.  Why is it that only one of them will suddenly come up with a solution?   Even if that person spouts facts and figures – the same information available to all – to justify their solution:  Could it just be unrecognized precognitive skills that give them the edge?
The conscious mind wants to analyze the facts at hand.  The unconscious mind is never at rest.  Sometimes relevant and important information is revealed in symbols or dreams.  Figuring out the message is the trick.  The conscious mind has to understand what is going on, make a decision and proceed.  The conscious mind has a lot of preconceived notions that may interfere with the interpretation of the message.       
Everyone has precognitive experiences.  The most obvious example is when the telephone rings.  How many times have you known exactly who is calling? 
It is important to learn to recognize precognition and trust your intuition.  The more you use it, the better you will probably become at the skill.  This skill should be tested and explored.  Keep a diary.  Keep a positive attitude.  If you are afraid and deny this skill, it may disappear.
Remember to keep a diary.  If you get too carried away with this quest, you may start to see signs and symbols everywhere.  Take a gentle approach.  Be willing to believe, but temper your belief with caution.  This skill takes fine-tuning and practice.
Stress is not helpful when it comes to precognition and intuition.  Positive results in this area usually are not available when a person is exhausted, nervous, or generally experiencing low energy.
Some suggestions in order to develop precognitive, intuitive skills follow:
When the telephone rings, try to visualize who is calling.  Write it down and see how many times you are correct.  Relax when you do this and write down the first name that comes to mind.  If it is a stranger, write stranger.  This is a great exercise.  Your accuracy should slowly improve over time.
When you watch any competition, write down the final outcome.  Focus on one area at first.  Once you start to improve, you can pull in more information for practice.  A word of caution, gambling increases stress and the ability will probably disappear at a critical time.  This is not a good thing.
Roll dice.  Call odd or even before the roll.  Keep score and see how you do.  Visualization can be very helpful in this process.  Once you get odd and even down, proceed to numbers.  This is a great exercise.
If you have an appointment with someone in a new office, try to visualize the color of the floors, room, clothing the person will wear, etc.  Write down your impressions and see if you are correct.  This exercise assists with clairvoyant skills also.
Lines for anything are a great opportunity to silently practice your precognitive skills.  When in a bank, guess which teller you will end up with.  When in the airport, guess which customer service representative will assist you.  When grocery shopping, try to guess which person in the store will end up ahead of you in the checkout line.
These exercises are fun and should be practiced in a relaxed state of mind.  We hope you find this information helpful and interesting.