The Husick Group specializes in using Controlled Remote Viewing and Reverse Speech to help our clients obtain information that may be difficult or impossible to find by ordinary means. 

Controlled Remote Viewing and Reverse Speech can be a powerful combination, often providing complementary types of data. We can use either or both of these tools on a project, as desired by the client. 

What is Controlled Remote Viewing?


Controlled Remote Viewing – or CRV – consists of a scientifically developed, step-by-step methodology designed to allow a Viewer to perceive and describe information about a designated target that would not ordinarily be accessible to the physical senses due to time, distance or shielding.

The terms “viewer” and “viewing” are actually misnomers, as CRV enables not only the perception of visual information, but also the perception of information about a target’s sounds, smells, tastes, textures, temperatures, and other physical attributes. Additionally, CRV can be used to gather conceptual information about a target such as its purpose, history, function or other intangible qualities. CRV can also be used to gather information about a person’s physical, psychological and biographical characteristics, as well as the person’s activities, emotions, intentions and relationships.

The CRV methodology is premised on the idea that almost unlimited amounts of data are available to the subconscious mind, but that most people cannot access this information in a useful way due to noise from the conscious mind. The CRV methodology is designed to enable a Viewer to overcome this obstacle and prevent logical thought, memories, anxieties, desires and imagination from interfering with the information-gathering and reporting process. 

In order to avoid “pollution” that would drive imagination, Viewers usually perform their work without any information about the assigned target other than neutrally worded “frontloading” about which aspects of the target require their attention … “location,” “person,” “object,” “activity,” etc. 

During a CRV session, the Viewer follows a detailed, multi-stage protocol and records perceptions with written words, sketches, 3D modeling, timelines and other tools, as appropriate.



History of Controlled Remote Viewing

The human ability to access information that is hidden from the physical senses is quite ancient if oracles, shamans, prophets and the like are taken into account. But the modern history of CRV beings during the Cold War, when U.S. intelligence services received evidence that the Soviets were using psychic spies to gain access to highly classified U.S. information. Although this claim seemed incredible at the time, the possibility was investigated through a project in which American psychics attempted to spy on American secret projects, and results could be compared to known data. The highly accurate results of this project demonstrated that psychic spying was, in fact, possible.

The U.S. government then funded a research project at Stanford Research Institute (SRI) in Menlo Park, CA to determine whether a methodology could be developed for teaching soldiers to function at the level of natural psychics. At SRI, Drs. Harold Puthoff and Russell Targ, together with natural psychic Ingo Swann, developed a highly structured methodology for this purpose called “Coordinate Remote Viewing,” later re-named “Controlled Remote Viewing” a.k.a “CRV.”

Throughout the 1970’s and 1980’s, Controlled Remote Viewing was used by various U.S. intelligence agencies, including the CIA, the DIA and other military organizations. A military unit was established at Ft. Meade specifically for the purpose of using Remote Viewing to gather information about foreign adversaries. By the mid-1990’s, information about Remote Viewing intelligence programs was declassified by the CIA. Since that time, many of the individuals involved in the early military intelligence applications of Controlled Remote Viewing have published books about their experiences and have offered CRV training to civilians.

The Controlled Remote Viewing professionals at the Husick Group have been trained in the same rigorous CRV methodology that was developed at SRI and used in the U.S. military. Many of our Viewers have received their training directly from former members of the U.S. Army’s Fort Meade remote viewing unit. 



How should Controlled Remote Viewing results be interpreted?

In a word…carefully.

Although the CRV methodology is the result of many years of scientific research and development, like anything dependent on the human mind and human perception, it rarely yields results that are 100% accurate. For this reason, it is important to avoid over-weighting any single piece of data. 

Analysis of CRV data poses many of the same challenges as analysis of intelligence from ordinary sources. Confirmation bias can quickly lead to tunnel vision, limiting the usefulness of even highly accurate information. To make the best use of CRV, the client should avoid projecting his or her own theories, hopes and desires onto results. Instead, it is best to consider the information as objectively as possible and evaluate it with an open mind in conjunction with other available data.

The team-based approach used by the Husick Group increases the chances of obtaining accurate and relevant information about the target. A richer overall picture of the target will emerge, and patterns can be expected to stand out more clearly, when the results of multiple Viewers are considered together. 

Gail Husick has been trained through the Advanced level in CRV by Lyn Buchanan, former training officer of the U.S. Army’s Remote Viewing unit at Ft. Meade, and has nearly a decade of experience in the CRV field. Ms. Husick is also a licensed private investigator. When you hire the Husick Group, Gail Husick will personally analyze the CRV data obtained from the Viewers on your project, and will be available to provide guidance and to discuss any interpretive questions you may have.



What is Reverse Speech?


As its name suggests, Reverse Speech is language that occurs backwards in human speech. Similar to CRV, it is another channel by which the subconscious mind can communicate.

Reverse Speech occurs involuntarily and simultaneously with ordinary forward speech. Reverse Speech is determined not only by the choice and order of words spoken in the forward direction, but also by timing, sighs, inhalations, stammers and other speech disfluencies.


Because Reverse Speech is partially composed of non-word sounds, it is difficult if not impossible to extract speech reversals from written language. In other words, taking a transcript of ordinary forward speech and sounding out its letters backwards usually will not reveal speech reversals. However, speech reversals can easily be heard by the unaided ear when a recording of forward speech is played aloud in the backwards direction.

Reverse Speech appears to be a universal human characteristic, and the frequency of speech reversals can range from one every few seconds to one every few minutes, depending on factors such as the spontaneity of the speech and the emotional state of the speaker. Many reversals will be too cryptic or fragmentary to be of use, but in any recording of more than a few minutes, there are almost always some substantive and understandable reversals.

A speech reversal can confirm or contradict the corresponding forward speech – depending on whether the speaker is telling the truth or lying. And a speech reversal can expand on the topic of forward speech, providing additional information that the speaker may not have intended to reveal.

For a wealth of additional information about Reverse Speech history, Reverse Speech applications, and decades of research by Reverse Speech pioneer David Oates, see



What sorts of recordings can be analyzed for Reverse Speech?

The Husick Group has provided Reverse Speech analysis on matters ranging from individuals seeking deeper self-knowledge of their own financial or personal situations, to public statements made by criminal suspects, to government officials assessing statements of alleged terrorists.

The Husick Group can conduct Reverse Speech analysis on almost any audio recording in the English language. The quality of the recording will determine the level of subtle sound distinctions that can be made and the number of speech reversals that can be identified. The audio quality of a typical broadcast news program is more than sufficient for Reverse Speech analysis, and even the quality available from a hand-held recorder is often sufficient.

If you are planning to create a recording to submit for Reverse Speech analysis, contact us first for tips. We can provide several suggestions about ways to improve audio quality even with inexpensive recording equipment. We can also suggest interview techniques that may increase the number and relevance of speech reversals contained in the interviewee’s replies.

Types of recordings the Husick Group can analyze for speech reversals are:

Publicly available material that a client asks us to analyze, such as political speeches, broadcast interviews and YouTube videos.

Client-submitted audio recordings such as witness interviews, depositions, discussions with potential business partners, or any other privately made recording. Privately made recordings submitted for Reverse Speech analysis must be legally obtained. In some cases, we may require the informed written consent of the speakers on a client-submitted recording before conducting Reverse Speech analysis.

Recordings of Controlled Remote Viewing sessions conducted by Husick Group Viewers. Not surprisingly, when one of our Viewers taps into the vast reserve of information available to the subconscious mind during a CRV session, the speech reversals tend to be frequent and relevant to the target being Viewed. If you desire a Reverse Speech analysis of a Viewer’s work, please notify us before the session is conducted to ensure that audio from the session is captured.



How should Reverse Speech results be interpreted?


As is the case with Controlled Remote Viewing results, Reverse Speech results should be interpreted with care.

Reverse Speech is almost always complementary with the forward speech occurring at or near the same spot in the recording where the speech reversal arises. This principle is known as the Theory of Reverse Speech Complementarity, and it can be very helpful in providing context for the interpretation of a speech reversal. For example, if someone is talking in forward speech about his intentions regarding a new business venture, there is a very high probability that the speech reversals from that segment of the audio recording will also relate to his intentions regarding the new business venture, and not to what he saw on television the night before, what's on his to-do list for the weekend, or issues he may be having with his spouse.

When analyzing an audio recording for speech reversals, it is critical that the Reverse Speech analyst be able to separate the gibberish from true reversals that communicate information from the subconscious mind of the speaker. To impose some discipline on the natural human tendency to search for patterns, the Reverse Speech analyst is trained to consider a set of checkpoints including syllable count, clarity of vowel and consonant sounds, clarity and distinguishability of word beginnings and endings, spacing of words, separation from the surrounding gibberish, and tonal flow and tempo. While a low rating on these factors does not necessarily exclude the possibility that a reversal is genuine, it indicates a lower level of confidence and allows the user to weight the information accordingly.

The Reverse Speech analyst is also trained to consider the effect on interpretation of possible coincidental sounds, homophones, metaphoric meanings, and analyst projection.

Gail Husick is a Certified Reverse Speech Investigator trained by Reverse Speech pioneer David Oates. When you hire the Husick Group, Gail Husick will personally analyze all Reverse Speech results on your project, and will be available to provide guidance and to discuss any interpretive questions you may have.