The nightmares started at the birth of the first child and continued later on. The son of this pregnancy had the diagnosis ADHD and this fact had strong emotional impact for the parents. This certainly contributed to the persistence of the nightmares, occurring about once a week. The nightmares started after a divorce. The emotions surrounding the divorce were not sufficiently processed. The occurrence of nightmares was about three times a week. The nightmares started after the very sudden death of the partner some years earlier.
Client lived fairly isolated. She dreamed about twice a week about the death of her deceased partner. The nightmares arose after abuse by a lover-boy in combination with a fragile personality structure. Successful treatment in a specialized clinic took place, but the nightmares persisted, about twice a week. After answering a questionnaire about nightmares and living conditions, a therapeutic program was compiled in close consultation with the client. The client consented to active participation in this program. Interventions which were used are: Imagery and Rescripting Therapy is rewriting a recurring nightmare theme with a positive ending.
The new dream script is then trained by active imagination. IRT is attracting growing interest and in many cases is an effective tool in dealing with frequently occurring nightmares. In this presentation I examine when using IRT is effective, and when it does not make sense. Points of interest are: If IRT is used, it is always in combination with other therapeutic tools, especially relaxation and insight-oriented therapy.
I will present the four nightmare sufferers to you and give a brief description of their living conditions, the causes of their nightmare, and the therapeutic approach. In all cases, the therapy resulted in a virtually complete cessation of nightmares. Although these years hold many challenges, including health concerns and physical aging, perhaps the most important challenge we face is finding or continuing to find meaning in our lives.
Now, at 71, a curious elder wonders if and how his own dreams reflect his journey through this second half of life. The presentation will be but a brief exploration of dreaming in the second half of his life. It will highlight the potential of dreams to provide orientation, meaning and guidance. A few significant dreams will serve as beacons for this excursion, as follows: Thirty-six years of dreaming: A vision for the journey, an eye on the next step. The Angel and Gollum. The bright and somber faces of guidance.
The need to make peace with the past. The Luggage or the Jerry Cans. About choices and letting go. The dreamer changes along the way. So does his dreaming. Silence, let the dream speak. Walking is the road. This is also true of the sounds that emerge unexpectedly from our being. Furthermore, actual experience shows that there is an intimate, dynamic, and transformative relationship between the vocal sound and the images in our dreams and lives … that can be made conscious and become transformative by giving outer form to inner movements through a sound emission.
In addition to developing and honing hearing skills, the invitation is to experience learning to listen for — and to — the images that come with the sounds that appear with a dream and the telling of it. We will work with a sound awareness of our dream images that promises to awaken physical, emotional, mental and spiritual movements in our lives, as well as using vocal expression as a medium for our images to take on new forms and significance.
We will share a way of working with dreams that is innovative, unexpected, surprisingly practical and deeply moving. In this workshop we will provide ways of working with dreams that are imaginative: Participants will first learn a vocabulary to expand possibilities for consciousness, then develop and hone hearing skills: We will use vocal expression to give outer form to inner movements, in order to be able to hear ourselves from un-expected perspectives, or different states of consciousness. Our exploration of the intimate and dynamic relationship that exists between images and sounds will show us ways to nurture the dialogue between the inner and outer dimensions of the dream experience.
Joining sounds to images will lead to the images taking on new forms and significance.
While emitting the sound of the feelings awakened in and by our dream images, we will experience how something that is stuck suddenly begins to flow — at the same time that we unexpectedly find vital issues that were diffuse begin to take form. These movements, happening simultaneously, make for a surprisingly moving way of working with dreams. The dream of science is to uncover the secrets of nature and the universe at large.
How successful has the dream of science been in uncovering the science of dreams, in addressing the big questions posed by the nature of dreaming? We will outline the numerous and prevailing dream theories, examine ways to categorize and compare the different theories proposed to explain dreams. Included are biological, physiological, psychological and phenomenological theories on dreams. The presentation will include a comparative analysis of these prevailing dream theories and the strengths and weaknesses the different theories and approaches offer.
Additionally, Integral Science will be utilised to propose ways forward towards greater coherence in theories to explain dreams. Comparative analysis of existing dreams theories and proposed approaches to move scientific understanding of dreaming forward. Science has been quite successful in uncovering the secrets of nature and has developed powerful tools and criteria to accomplish this objective.
Science has proposed answers to many of the big questions; how the universe was created the big-bang , the age of the universe, how to explain the microscopic world quantum mechanics and the world of the large general relativity. We define the tools and criteria science utilises to discern the truth of nature. The scientific method uses evidence gathered to generate possible theories, and additionally which of these can predict further scenarios that are then validated or not. Science uses both experiment and experience or direct apprehension. Many areas of Science use tools and evidence far beyond what is present in the sensorimotor world such as mathematics and logic to further this search for truth.
How successful has the dream of science been in uncovering the science of dreams, and in addressing the big questions posed by the dream-state; why do we dream, is there a meaning to dreams, how can dreams be used, and many more? A descriptive outline of the numerous major prevailing dream theories will be exhibited. We will compare and contrast all the prevailing dream theories, outlining their background, strengths, weaknesses and opportunities they provide in furthering dream research. Dream theories covered will include biological, physiological, psychological and phenomenological based theories.
Additionally, we will examine the various dream theories using the principles of integral science. Integral science understands the importance of evidence from the objective and subjective, the individual and collective domains, in constructing valid hypotheses and solutions. In contrast to the metacognitive impairments of normal dream mentation, lucid dreaming is characterized by full awareness of the current state of mind, often leading to considerable volitional control over the dream narrative.
Lucid dreaming as a research topic has faced much skepticism during most of the last century, but is experiencing increasing momentum in recent years. Neuroimaging studies demonstrate that lucid dreaming is associated with specific changes in neural activity when compared to non-lucid dreaming. In particular lateral prefrontal, frontopolar and medial parietal activations are well in line with the increased metacognitive capacity that defines lucid dreaming. Anatomically, frequent experience of lucid dreaming is associated with increased grey matter in frontopolar regions, which have been related to metacognitive abilities also during wakefulness.
Lucid dreaming has a number of clinical and non-clinical applications, among them therapy of recurrent nightmares. Based on the view that dreaming can serve as a model for psychosis, lucid dreaming might open up new avenues in the therapy of metacognitive deficits in psychosis. Lucid dreaming is a rare skill, however it can be learned and trained by a variety of induction strategies from autosuggestions to transcranial current stimulation. Also, sleep fragmentation appears to increase the probability of experiencing lucid dreams, as studies of patients with narcolepsy and subjects under systematic sleep fragmentation protocols demonstrate.
However, more reliable induction methods are needed to further explore the potential of lucid dreaming and its scientific study. The genesis of this experiential workshop on dream literacy for social science was the widespread encounter over the last century of ethnographers finding that their fieldwork contexts and informants often had radically different conceptions of the nature of reality and the dream.
Indeed some anthropologists, such as Guedon Dream literacy though has been identified by Tedlock as a core skill in the study of cultures with such significantly different notions of reality and dream compared to the west. However, there are few, if any, dream theory sensitivity, practice and interpretive training programs available in the world for social science researchers.
Lucid Dream – Version 0.01a Remake[ADV][English]
This workshop offers researchers the collaborative opportunity to experientially sensitise themselves to indigenous dreamworlds, a variety of core dream interpretative traditions, and the role of their own dreams in fieldwork and the reflexive dimension of their studies. Following an introduction scanning the domains and history of the reported significance of night dreams in anthropological research, and reference to the relationship between the experience of myth and dream, a choice of exercises will be offered, with a light rhythmical drumming accompaniment:.
Approximate didactic portion of workshop is one quarter. Previous research has shown that jihadis attach great importance to dreams, to the point of taking them into account in personal and strategic decision-making. This paper asks whether the same is true of Islamic State IS. Using evidence from social media and IS publications, I review night dream accounts by IS members and supporters, seeking to assess the prominence, main themes, and reception of such accounts. Dreams appear to be at least as important to IS as to previous jihadi groups.
Like other jihadis, IS activists consider dreams a potential window into the future and use them to make sense of the world, justify decisions, and claim authority. In at least one case that of Garland, Texas attacker Elton Simpson , a dream may have informed the decision to take violent action. Several studies over the last decade have shown that militant Islamists such as al-Qaida and the Taliban make extensive use of reported night dreams to inspire, announce, and validate violent jihad Edgar ; Using evidence from social media and IS publications, I review night dream accounts by IS members and supporters and the discussions they generate.
This is the first academic study of the significance of dreams in Islamic State ideology. As we shall see, IS members and sympathisers appear to attach considerable importance to dreams. Just as in other jihadi groups, dream accounts and discussions proliferate, and activists express belief in the predictive potential of night dreams. The paper has three parts. First I summarize what we know about the significance of dreams in Muslim societies generally and in jihadi groups specifically. I then describe a sample of IS-related night dream accounts, before briefly discussing the connection between dreams and action.
Dreams seen as true by the believer can transform perceptions of earthly defeat into the will of God and the call to greater righteous. Dreams can augur victory, legitimize defeat, and inspire or demoralise armies. Dreams and their interpretations are strategic military goods, and may be manipulated strategically; dreams confirm and legitimate radical group membership, the path of holy jihad and the destined entry to paradise, with all sins forgiven. Dreams are a form of metaphysical currency to be shared and reflected upon and redeemed in action. The examples presented here reflect the traditional Islamic separation of dreams into clear message dreams and metaphorical ones, and the tendency to see some dreams as offering information about future paradisical realms.
Dreams may even be critical tipping points to the move from contemplating jihad to killing people as in the case of Elton Simpson. Chris Edwards and Paul Bennett and co-authors M. The present paper reports more qualitative findings from a further study in which 31 participants were asked to write about any realisations they experienced in REM dream, N2 dream or daydream discussions following the same procedure. Each group comprised one participant and two researchers and lasted around 40 minutes. At the conclusion of each discussion, participants were given the opportunity to write about any realisations they had experienced about their self, other people, or their lives during the preceding session.
Most participants indicated that they had experienced a realisation during at least one of the discussion sessions in which they took part. The results of a content analysis of participant responses, conducted by four judges, will be described. Most realisations were about the self, personal change or goal setting, novel evaluations and connections between dream or daydream and waking life. The implications of these findings will be discussed. This presentation will be suitable for all.
Comparing personal insight gains due to consideration of a recent dream and consideration of a recent event using the Ullman andSchredldreamgroupmethods. A comparison of therapist-facilitated and self-guided dream interpretation sessions. In the present paper, we wish to address the issue of whether insight in the dream or event discussions sessions described by Edwards et al.
We will describe thematic and case analyses which traced the development of participant insights during the discussions within the study. Nine female and 2 male participants shared one recent dream experience and a description of one recent event in a small group setting. Each dream or event discussion group consisted of two researchers and one participant and the dream or event discussions and would last around 45 minutes. In the aftermath of the dream or event discussions participants were asked to describe realisations about themselves. We will report themes, related to insight, which were consistent across the dream discussions, the event discussions and participant responses to post-study questions about realisations.
Examples of how insights developed within particular discussions will be provided and explained. Evidence will be presented to support the argument that participants attained insight within the dream and event discussions because of the Ullman technique. This presentation is suitable for all.
Comparing personal insight gains due to consideration of a recent dream and consideration of a recent event using the Ullman and Schredl dream group methods. Accelerating the Coping Process. There a daydream DD was collected after wiring up and prior to sleeping, and then a Rapid Eye Movement REM sleep dream and a non-REM stage 2 N2 dream, the order of awakenings for the latter two sleep stages was counterbalanced.
The length of time of each session, and the length of time spent on each stage and substage of the Ullman method Ullman, was calculated so as to ensure that each of the 3 conditions do not differ on these variables. In Eichenlaub et al. This suggests that the consolidation of memory of recent events during sleep is reflected in dream content.
This study investigated the relationship between the electrophysiology of the brain state at the time of producing the dream i. Funded by a Bial Foundation award to M. Frontiers in Psychology 6, Frontiers in Psychology, 4: The occurrence of references to recent waking events in REM sleep dreams is correlated with frontal theta conference abstract. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 26 supplement. Journal of Counseling Psychology, 45, — They have long been understood to be able to impact the dreamer at an existential level.
A look at pre-modern Korean accounts of dreams about deceased loved ones can thus be valuable material for re-evaluating the assumption that Sinic i. For this purpose, this paper uses a sample of texts dating from the 15th — 19th centuries that are drawn from a large full-text data-base assembling more than a thousand Collected Works written by members of the educated elite in Literary Chinese. Note that all written philosophical discourse and most of high-brow literary production in pre-modern Korea was conducted in Literary Chinese; there is very little prose ego-documentation written in the vernacular before the late 19th century.
First, the sample texts are sorted according to following parameters: Barrett on dreams about the dead, firstly for possibilities of matching the dreams with stages of resolving grief, secondly for implied conceptions of self and personhood. It is shown that, while Confucian theories of the composite nature of the soul and its gradual decomposition after death inform reflections on the dream encounters found in the texts, the dream records themselves reveal assumptions about personal integrity beyond the life-death barrier and thus beyond the social roles that can no longer be fulfilled that are hardly distinguishable from those of US students of the s.
Most of all dream research is executed via the analysis of written dream reports, notwithstanding the fact that many dream reports are based on imaginary experiences. Recently there has been considerable progress 1 to connect neural activity and imaginary experiences directly, by confronting subjects with images, and subsequent comparison of coded brain activity during waking time and during sleep.
Although in this experiment correlation was possible to a certain degree, the assumption that complete images of past experiences will re-appear in a recognizable way in dreams, may be a simplification. What if dream images are complex compositions of mixtures of experiences? And in addition, there is a fundamental creativity question: If we simply copy and paste former experiences how can we create new ideas? In this study dream drawings were compared with past experiences, as recorded in a diary.
This diary was constructed at hand of first associations with parts of the dreams. As such, each of the dream drawings presented here is accompanied with a collection of written associations, written down directly after the dream. Several artworks of the author were analyzed accordingly. It appears that many dream drawings can be decomposed into partial constituents, which are individually linked to different personal experiences in time and space.
During the dream these elements are amalgamated into entirely new images. As for dream images, art works frequently show a similar construction: Past experiences, separated in time and space, are glued together and create new pieces of work. Although there are striking similarities in the genesis of dream imaginary and artwork, there are also obvious differences.
Differences are, for instance: Art works may be far more complex, the dream process is predominantly unidirectional whereas the artwork shows response feedback phenomena, there seems to be a broader source area in time and place in artwork as compared to dreams. Furthermore, dream drawings are generated instantaneously, in contrast to artworks that may last for many years.
And finally, art works may be related to descriptive texts over a long period, whereas dream images and dream texts are connected almost instantaneously. Both dream drawings and artworks reflect parts of the creative process: The investigation of dream imagery has not had that long tradition of statistical research of dream texts.
This special event is intended to have recreational and social components to balance and de-stress from the continuous indoor presentations of the conference. During a 2-hour long hike of about miles discussion of dreams with themes of nature will be encouraged. Due to the size of the group and the different walking paces and time limit, dreams will be mainly used as a stimulus for further understanding and exploration, and building bridges between all conference participants that share love for nature but may be interested in different conference tracks.
From Chaos to Coherence: All people collect daily impressions. These impressions are not a priori organized or recognized as ready-made experiences. The mind works day and night to collect, organize, interpret, and eventually partly forget these experiences. In this contribution Willem will share some examples of dream drawings, and investigates how they might have come into existence. The central theme in this presentation is the process of transformation of past experiences into new, coherent images, based on the analysis of dreams.
A deepening of the understanding of the creative process by exchange and sharing of experiences of the presenter, the panel members, and the audience. As of July, , persons had submitted filled out questionnaire forms. Subsequent statistical analysis has now shown that we can be justified in viewing these as two separate experiential entities. Also of interest are the relationships that have appeared within the data. Among the questions, for example, it was asked if the person had a theory to explain the source of their experience and dreams was offered as one possibility i.
Contemplative Practice versus Gaming in Mature Adults: The current study attempts to replicate these findings with a more diverse participant base who specialize in contemplative practice or gaming. In furthering research that can improve external validity, measures must be adapted for real world accessibility and application. Replicating the Gackenbach and Guthrie study with the general public should further validate research previously done in a university lab. Currently, the most expedient and cost-effective way to gather diverse participants is with an Internet based survey service accessible to any person with a cell-phone or computer.
Using the web questionnaire website, Qualtrics. However, converting an in-person study to a completely self-administered survey had its challenges. The flexibility of the online software service Qualtric made this conversion possible. The participants were given class credit for participation in the previous studies and in two of them had the unlimited ability to ask questions of the lab assistant at any time during the survey. The lab studies also included detailed picture and word instructions on how to complete the three interactive activities. In order to replicate these conditions as closely as possible, instructions on the new survey are exhaustive and infinitely clear in their descriptions, so that any questions that come up could be answered by following the on screen information and prompts.
Another challenge arises with participant recruitment to an online study. Without an incentive for those who complete the survey, it becomes much more difficult to solicit participants. In response to this problem, social media, online messaging systems, and community outreach were all means of participant recruitment. The effectiveness of these methods is directly proportional to the knowledge of preferred participants. In this case, mature i. The study is currently in the process of data collection.
Three groups were prescreened for acceptable frequencies of contemplative practice, video game play or neither, as a control. The focus of the study was to compare the benefits that both video game play and contemplative practice tend to share, improved attention and increased dream lucidity. All participants reported their results from three attention tasks: We found in a preliminary analysis of this new data that the gamers performed significantly better than the contemplatives or the controls on all three attention tasks. Following the attention tasks, which were conducted in groups in computer laboratories, several online questionnaires were administered.
These included the Dream Intensity Inventory and the Spiritual Dreams Scale which focused on dream experiences, including various measures of dream content as well as mystical elements in dreams. Based on our previous findings, we expect that the contemplatives will be higher in dream lucidity and the gamers will be higher in control of dreams. Previously Gackenbach and Bown reported gaming more associated with a specific to activity mindfulness scale and thus we expect this to be replicated. In addition, we expect contemplatives to score higher in generic mindfulness with the Kentucky Inventory of Mindfulness Skills.
CNN has instituted a program devoted to everyday heroes, and Dancing with the Stars has regularly featured real heroes in their dance competition. Carl Jung of course spoke about the hero archetype as one of several that are primary to the individuation process. Gackenbach and Hunt recently discussed how video game play can satisfy this need for the experience of the hero. The presenter will review this discussion and speculate upon how the increasing acceptance and participation in gaming is an expression of seeking various archetypal experiences.
She works with pencil and brush, with earth and pigments and experiences the multiple levels of being a human. Her work shows the inner images of the outer world and dream-images that talk about her perception of the world. It is not yet clear why dreams happen. But a new theory is presented which explains the timing of the appearance of dreams. Previous results from sleep scientists show that dreaming only occurs in certain conditions and in particular when the body is in a position where the fear of falling or the fight against weight has diminished.
When we fall asleep, the brain successively reduces its sensations to external stimuli, like light, sound, contact, odor and taste. But what is new here is that the brain also reduces its control of the muscles, which work against gravity to maintain our posture and our equilibrium.
The presentation will address a large audience and is based on evident facts understandable by all. A theme is the important message, idea, or perception that a dream is attempting to bring to your conscious mind. Specific methods or techniques to be utilized: In the dream group, the leader will present a quick overview of dream group ethics, then will explain what themes are and how to determine them. Generally, the method involves addressing some key questions about the dream, such as: What is the basic activity going on in the dream?
What are the main characters doing in the dream? What is the major issue concerning the characters? What is the apparent or presumed motivation of the characters that causes them to act this way? Activities in which attendees will be encouraged to participate: Each group member wishing to explore a dream will present the dream to the group, without interruption. Group members will be given time to ask the dreamer for clarification on points in the dream. They will then offer suggestions on possible themes based on their versions of the dream, incorporating the techniques described above.
The dreamer will then be invited to share group insights. Due to time constraints, the intention is not to go any farther into the dream than the theme itself. Participants will be invited to share whether any of the suggested themes relate to waking life issues, but will be encouraged to go deeper into the dream symbology, art work, etc. Participants in dream study groups using these theme-oriented techniques have realized several benefits: When we look at the dream as a story and attempt to determine the basic activity displayed by the characters, we can see themes emerge.
The theme is the underlying motivation or issue being dealt with by the primary players in the drama. It often represents a pattern of behavior that may be represented by the dreamer in waking life. This workshop is based on the premise that all story plots stem from conflict. Conflict is the emotional impact of the opposing impulses, desires, or tendencies we face internally each day. These opposing forces form the subject matter of our conflicts. These forces are the themes we live out in our dream lives and waking lives.
Annual and Online Conferences
Gongloff considers our conflicts and their inherent polarities to be gifts that motivate us to continually seek harmony and balance. Helping someone achieve harmony and balance in life is a primary function of the therapist or counselor — and can be seen as a major function of our dreams. In this workshop, participants will learn how to determine the themes in dreams and will be given a method for using those themes to take positive action to resolve the conflicts they face in waking life. In the workshop, the leader will present a quick overview of dream group ethics, then go into detail about what themes are and how to determine them.
Following an explanation of the process with examples, the group will collectively explore a dream offered by a group member. Then the group members will be encouraged to explore individual dreams with a partner or small group. After all the participants have determined dream themes, the leader will present specifics on a method for taking positive action in their waking lives to deal with the issues — expressed as conflicts or polarities — raised in their dreams.
This presentation, which is open to all, explores dream writing as a pedagogical framework for developing writing skills in both prose and verse in classrooms comprised of students with a wide spectrum of English language ability. It draws primarily from a variety of dream writing exercises and dream texts produced over a three-year period by university students in Seoul, South Korea. Such dream texts range from those generated from specific types of dreams such as taemong birth dreams and episodes of dream paralysis to a variety of precognitive, prodromic and recurrent dreams.
Some special attention will be given to different approaches to transcribing and inscribing taemong by both Korean and non-Korean students. Group dream experiments include lucid dream meetings, healing through collective incubation, collaboration with dream-writers of the distant past, reciprocal illumination and clinical interpretation. While the therapeutic benefits of dream practice are emphasized, the primary goal is to encourage and enable students to approach their dreams as a rich source for artistic discovery, inspiration and expression: As all students are encouraged to focus on accuracy and detail in the daily documentation of their dreams, important questions regarding the mechanical and stylistic elements of expression arise.
Are there certain elements of style and expression that are particular to the writing of dreams? What might we learn from certain typical errors and oddities of written expression that tend to emerge in the recording of dreams, but not waking life? The answers, made even more apparent through close reading and analysis of the dream texts produced by students with such diverse cultural-linguistic backgrounds, may be applied to all forms of writing, artistic and expository.
Some of the issues for discussion include: Our collective unconscious is a living storehouse of tribal memories. Dreams tap into this rich reservoir to promote our evolution as a species. We are being called now to reconnect to our roots and re-view our dreams through a broader cultural lens. Our relationship to the Nature Archetype is illustrated by dreams from my Jungian-oriented groups in rural Ontario. This presentation on cultural dreaming is inspired by Meredith Sabini, who has spoken so movingly of feeling in her body the devastation of our boreal forests: I underscore the need to pay close attention to the images calling from a wounded world.
I hope to encourage other dreamworkers to attune to cultural messages coming through. Often we get caught up in the personal, and neglect the cultural implications. I propose that cultural dreaming is on a spectrum — from Earth Calling dreams that tug on our hearts, to community dreams that tap us on the shoulder with practical advice.
I immediately remembered that experience and i said no to them. For me, this happened in real life that alternate life that i thought was real. In waking life i never remembered that house. Another article on experienceproject. These strange cities are so detailed that I can draw you a map of them. I believe that through meditation I have managed to open a gate to other worlds when I am asleep. It is the theory that when you are asleep in this world, you are awake in another world.
I know how drownding feels because that is one of the ways I died.
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- 2016 Abstracts.
In atleast 2 worlds, there is an extra great lake in the location of Lake Winnipeg in Canada and it drains into the Missouri river making it the widest river in America. Because of this, Omaha,Ne is as big as Chicago and they have the space needle in one of the two worlds. In another world I am a sailor in the russian navy, stationed in Miami,Fla, and everyone speaks russian.
About 9 months ago, I started to have intense dreams every night. Most of the time I would realize I was dreaming and wake myself up somehow, usually by causing my own death or subconsciously creating entities to kill me. Then, starting about two weeks ago, I started to have the feeling that my dreams were actually transporting me to a parallel universe where I would live the life of my parallel universe self for the duration of the dream. Sometimes, it would be super mundane and normal, like my real life but with certain people playing different roles boyfriend, boss, best friends, etc.
Other general moods of my dream universes are: However, last night I had a vivid dream that I was married to someone else. I did look different in the fact that I was much skinnier but that was the only change. I had a very heavy, long-sleeved, and floor length dress on and I could feel the fabric rubbing against my skin as I remember it feeling very stiff and formal. When I open them everything seemed a bit off. Like items in the room were either not in the same place or I have never seen them in my life before.
Now I know some people would say I was dreaming, but at this point I think I can tell the difference from a dream to reality. Like I could look down at my sweater and count the threads. Anyway in a confused state I walk into my kitchen and see even more strange items. I pick it up and open it and pull out a random crayon. But when I looked at the crayon it definitely was not any type of blue that I was familiar with, it was more of a green color.
Then this is where things got really freaky. When I walk back to the living room everything faded away to black. Such cases are numerous, and in fact you have probably experienced something like it yourself. What is going on here? Are these people really making contact with their own consciousness in other dimensions or are these just extremely vivid dreams conjured up by their own minds in this one? This is all rather far-out to be sure, and although it is theoretically possible there is no real evidence that there are parallel universes or that our dreams are anything more than the rumination of our sleeping mind working things out.
Lucid Geek Speak is a podcast channel made by geeks for geeks. Expect humor and a dash of informed discussion. He also discusses the sheer importance of Rachael discusses the benefits of having good legal counsel on your side in the ever changing atmosphere of laws and regulations in the cannabis industry in Colorado. Utilizing her background in real state and will planning Rachael ensures that clients are set up for their opportune future. Tune in to learn more about the science of CBD and it's health benefits, hemp as a future trend of supplements, and more!
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- On the Mathematics of Modelling, Metamodelling, Ontologies and Modelling Languages (SpringerBriefs in Computer Science).
- Batman: The Return of Bruce Wayne: Deluxe (Batman by Grant Morrison series).
- Violin Sonata No. 30 in C Major, K385c (Piano Part) - Piano Score!
Become a supporter of this Stay Ripped discusses the challenges and successes as millennials owning a cannabis apparel company. Recording live from Hermosa Beach, California where we dive into the differences in the California cannabis industry in terms of production, branding, cost, social consumption, and more. Justin and Lyna also offer advice for millenn Join us for Episode 13 with Denver Mayor Candidate Kayvan Khalatbari who discusses the importance of cannabis reform policy in Denver, the need for a more progressive administration, and how millennials can get involved in the grassroots efforts in anticipation of next year's election.
Vincent and Andy discuss the importance of videography in today's world as well as why they chose cannabis for their latest venture. Vincent and Andy are both experienced journalists in Relaxing ocean waves and birdsong. Perfect for sleep, relaxation, mindfulness and meditation. For more tracks like this go to my other podcast Nature Sounds for sleep relaxation and meditation.
Tory and Mikah talk about a few medicinal sleep aids before interpreting three dreams from listeners. Notes and links Medicinal Sleep Aids Ambien an oral sedative and a nonbenzodiazepine does not cause racism helps you fall asleep more quickly, but isn't inte