You'd not be the first to "see things before they happen", Brandon7, and something tells me you're unlikely to be the last. The explaination in such a model would be within the "compression" and the "entanglement".
The "easiest" way I can explain the mechanical concept is to rely on some 1950's science fiction as example, specifically Dr. Who. Precisely the operational mechanics of the TARDIS. The acronym being Time And Relative Dimensions In Space, how it operates as a functional "time machine" is explained in the same way of how it's contents are much larger on the inside - The "inside" is actually in-between all the other dimensions.
All points in space and time converge here, thusly the "contents" are everything, everywhere, and everywhen. It just simply decides(and it is sentient) where/when the "door" leads to. That can be anywhere or anywhen, because it's already there. Whenever then is. "Inside the TARDIS" is inside the universe, accounting for it's internal capacity. There's no "travel" involved, beyond your own motive forces through the doorway. The doorway itself utilsing "perception filters" to look like something appropriate to the location whilst ensuring no-one attempts to use it as a door. I cannot recall the excuse for why it "locked" to an old police box, but it likely selected such because despite not being significantly armed it wasn't a generally good idea to wake the policeman inside without good cause in 1958.
In a similar manner, one the "upper" dimensions can wrap around every point in space and time, and entangle everything, everywhere and everywhen. You already exist in this dimension, and even have sensors equipped for however the input is muchly chaotic and of immeasurable quantity. In a similar manner to how how the brain trivially and effortlessly filters conversational noise from a populated and bustling location so you can focus on the words from the person you're interested in, or how inner city folks stop smelling the traffic. Such input is filtered as noise. Like any other sense, a little effort and paying attention to it can result in improved usages and functionalities within.
I personally wouldn't be putting any "public money" in researching claims of "non-seen abilities" - such has been extensively conducted by two military powers in competition in this specific field for several decades and both sides managed some significant and documented progress. Taking into account "serious research" conducted from the mid 1940's through to the current day, some studies are certainly of more worth than others but many have been able to produce independantly replicatable results - which is all the quality such really requires. I'd not even be conducting research to attempt to enhance or adapt such - it's like trying to explain to someone how to balance on single stilt, no words can do it justice it's just something you have to get a "feel" for, for yourself. It's your mind, no-one can really tell you how to use it - just as no-one can tell you how to reach forwards and grab the shiny object you've seen, you must develop these skills internally and the more they are used the easier they are.