Precognition- A Better Way to Explain Synchronicity: Eric Wargo, EP 253

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According to Eric Wargo, dreams are disguised presentations of the future. Eric describes three steps for increasing precognition: 1) record your dreams, 2) In the morning, free associate to what your wrote–what is the first thing you think about when you read the dream? 3) That night read your dream diary for that morning and some previous mornings and their associations. You will likely find connections between daily life events and the associations. With practice you will become more able to see future events.

You can pre-order Dr. Beitman’s new book Meaningful Coincidences due out in September here!…

Eric Wargo has a Ph.D. in anthropology from Emory University and works as a science writer and editor in Washington, DC. He is the author of two books about precognition: Time Loops: Precognition, Retrocausation, and the Unconscious (2018) and Precognitive Dreamwork and the Long Self (2021). He also writes about science fiction, consciousness, and parapsychology at his popular blog, The Nightshirt. He is currently researching a book about the role of precognition in creativity.
Eric Wargo’s Website:
His books: Time Loops:…
Precognitive Dreamwork and the Long Self:…

Our host Dr. Bernard Beitman is the first psychiatrist since Carl Jung to attempt to systematize the study of coincidences. He is Founding Director of The Coincidence Project. His book, and his Psychology Today blog, are both titled Connecting with Coincidence. He has developed the first valid and reliable scale to measure coincidence sensitivity, and has written and edited coincidence articles for Psychiatric Annals. He is a visiting professor at the University of Virginia and former chair of the Department of Psychiatry at the University of Missouri-Columbia. He attended Yale Medical School and completed a psychiatric residency at Stanford. Dr. Beitman has received two national awards for his psychotherapy training program and is internationally known for his research into the relationship between chest pain and panic disorder. Learn more at

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