For more information and updates on Ingo's official documentary, "A Life Gone Wild" follow the journey on Facebook:
For questions about the American Visionary Art Museum:
For questions about the Ingo Swann collection at the Leslie Lohman Museum of Gay and Lesbian Art contact: https://www.leslielohman.org
For questions about Ingo's paintings at ONE Archives at the USC Libraries contact: http://one.usc.edu/about/contact/
For questions about the Ingo Swann collection at the University of West Georgia contact: Blynne Olivieri, Head of Special Collections at firstname.lastname@example.org or 678-839-5455.
Panel discussion at the Philip K. Dick Film Festival: Jacques Vallee, high-tech investor, noted for his works on the early Internet, who served as the "French researcher" in Steven Spielberg’s Close Encounters of the Third Kind; Harold Puthoff, theoretical and experimental physicist and creator of the government’s Stargate Remote Viewing Program; Tom McNear, former Stargate Remote Viewer; Blynne Olivieri, Head of Special Collections at UWG; and, film director Maryanne Bilham-Knight.
Thomas McNear, Lieutenant Colonel, US Army (ret.) presents “The Creative Mind of Ingo Swann: Artist and Father of Remote Viewing” at American Visionary Art Museum's (http://avam.org) Human Guide To Our Creative Brain Conference, February 1, 2015. Thomas McNear was the first member of the Army’s Stargate program to be personally trained in Coordinate Remote Viewing (CRV) by legendary remote viewer, psychic and artist Ingo Swann.
Ingo Swann The Man Who Started Remote Viewing (Parts 1-7)
His last public appearance.
Many of Ingo's furnishings and books have found a home at the High Line Hotel in New York City, New York; this includes his painting My View which hangs next to the Hotel's coffee bar.
Ingo's painting entitled The Edgar Cayce Aura Chart is on display in the Visitor's Center at Edgar Cayce's Association for Research and Enlightenment in Virginia Beach, Virginia.
The Rhine Walk of Fame in front of the Rhine Research Center in Durham, North Carolina, contains names engraved in brick of many luminaries and significant contributors to the Rhine and to the field of Consciousness research, one of which bears Ingo's name.