Greg is a successful athlete, inventor, entrepreneur, millionaire and world record holder. His amazing tale of success has been built on ambitious goals, determined action, hard work and foresight. His long list of feats compelled the Discovery Channel to call him a ‘real life super-hero’.
At the age of 21, Greg spotted an opportunity in the burgeoning world of electronic publishing, and shy of his 30th birthday, Greg sold his company to industry giant Adobe.
Dreaming of setting a world record, Greg began rigorous training. Highlights of his physical accomplishments include the completion of 13 Ironman triathlons, Ironman World Championships in Hawaii and numerous 100 mile ultramarathons.
In 2006, Greg pedaled an amazing 647 miles in 24 hours, around a race track, claiming his first world record and a coveted position in the Guinness Book of World Records. Greg set another Guinness world record for the most distance traveled by human power in 24 hours on water in September 2008.
Greg has been featured in Popular Science Magazine, Men’s Journal, Wired magazine, National Geographic, Explore Magazine, Discovery Channel and dozens of national newspapers, TV and radio shows.
His inspiring achievements haven’t come easy. Greg has experienced setbacks and failures, come very close, yet still fallen short. His relatable, humble and humourous presentations and are in high demand, offering audiences an entertaining, uplifting, and informative tale of one man’s journey to conquer the world by human power.
Specialties: motivational speaking, motivational speaker, cycling, ultramarathons, ironman triathlons, marathons, recumbent, adventurer, entrepreneur, world record holder,
Greg's remote viewing website is here
ABSTRACT: This paper presents results from a 13-year experiment using a unique approach to the associative remote viewing (ARV) protocol which allows a single operator to conduct the full ARV process beginning to end. A total of 5,677 ARV trials were conducted from May 11, 1998, to September 26, 2011. Of these, 52.65 % were correct in predicting the outcome of their respective future events (where only 50% would be expected by chance), yielding a statistically significant score of z = 4.0. These 5,677 trials addressed a total of 285 project questions. Most of these project questions were intended to predict the outcome of a given futures market. Of these project questions, 60.3% were answered correctly, resulting in a statistically significant z = 3.49. By increasing the number of trials in a project question, and giving more weight to higher subjective confidence scores reflecting the quality of the match between the remote viewing and one of the two target images, the success rate increased to above 70%. One hundred eighty-one project questions resulted
in actual futures trades where capital was risked. Of these, 60% of the trades were profitable, amounting to approximately $146,587.30.