Remote Viewing Target 5 ― November 2004

Groninger Museum

Sender's report

This is the best overview photo I could make. All the different parts of the museum are visible, from the round silver building at the west side to the "did somebody drop a bomb here" pavillion at the east side.

At the south side - just outside the picture to the right - is the train station. People arrive by train, walk over the bridge through the middle of the museum area straight into the center of the city.

Click on the photo for a larger version.

Here's the east side part that wasn't quite visible at the first photo.

Almost the whole museum was designed by the Italian architect Mendini. The deconstructed top pavillion, was created by the Austrian architect Prix and the Polish architect Swiszinsky. The name of the pavillion is Coop Himmelb(l)au, a word play on heaven blue and heaven building.

The canal cruise boats have their home right accross the museum.

Click on the photo for the same pavillion at a different angle.

The yellow tower is for storage. The pink building at the left is for personnel. The green building on the right is a restaurant. Guess where the exhibitions are. Exactly. Visitors walk around with their heads at water level. I wonder whether any of the Remote Viewers picked this up. Especially the colorful corridors connecting to the west pavillion (look at the left of the picture) should make for interesting scenes.

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Once you get inside, you buy a ticket in the hall, say hello to the two guards posting at the stairs, and downwards you go.

Naturally, the Groninger Museum has its own website, in Dutch, English and German. Switch off your popups filter, if you have one.

Larger versions available with a click of the mouse.
Other side, going into the city
This photo wasn't part of the first version of this page. After having received the first submissions, it seemed a good idea to add this photo.

This is the exit towards the center of the city. Mirror this photo to the left, and you have a good impression of this area.

Calling this a park is an overstatement, but this is a pleasant place to hang out. Usually you'll see more people sitting here. There are also nearly always musicians from east Europe making music. Imagine them in the part just outside this picture, to the left.

On the day itself, there were three men making music near the blue pilar.

Click on the photo for a larger version.