(John Vibes) A study led by a team of researchers at the Centre for Psychedelic Research at Imperial College London, recently published in the journal Scientific Reports, demonstrated that people under the influence of DMT (or dimethyltryptamine) show brain wave patterns similar to a dreaming state while they are awake.
The post New Study Shows That DMT Puts Your Brain In A “Waking Dream” State appeared on Stillness in the Storm.
(Sofia Adamson) One of the defining moments in the adventure of personal awakening is the realization that we’re all actually working towards the same thing: our own personal evolution. The circumstances and actors vary, of course, but we’re all on the hero’s journey in search of that sacred relic which reveals our true purpose and gives us the strength we need to fulfill that purpose.
The post Dreamwork – Accessing the Hidden Messages From Your Soul appeared on Stillness in the Storm.
(Zoey Sky) Do you remember any of your dreams when you wake up in the morning? Or do you feel frustrated when you can’t recall anything but incoherent fragments? Related MIT Student Builds Device to Harness the Creative Power of Dreams Source – Natural News by Zoey Sky, June 9th, 2018 According to a study, eating foods like bananas, […]
The post Want to Remember Your Dreams? Study Says Foods Rich in Vitamin B6 Help You Remember Your Nighttime Adventures appeared on Stillness in the Storm.
(Arjun Walia) Dream telepathy suggests that human beings have the ability to communicate telepathically with another person while they are dreaming. And this isn’t a new concept, as scientific interest in telepathy dates back to the fathers of the psychoanalytic movement. Freud, for example, looked at the implications of telepathy on psychoanalytic thought. He also considered dream telepathy, or the telepathic influence of thought on dreaming, on multiple occasions. Carl Jung believed in the telepathic hypothesis without question, and even developed a theoretical system to explain “paranormal” events of this nature.
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(Joy Jackson) Even if one does not typically recall her/his dreams once after waking, dreaming is something everyone one of us does. There are six basic types of dreams: clearing, teaching, problem solving, precognitive, prophetic/visionary, and outside interference. Most of us will recall glimpses from our dreams after waking, and as we begin to recall and process these subconscious vignettes from across a range of different dream types, the differences between dream types become more clear and distinct, and we become better able to recognize the guidance and insights each recalled dream offers us.
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(Jeremy McDonald) How our unconscious minds connect with our families through dreams • Shows how the connected dreamlife of families reveals itself in nightmares and unusual dreams, during critical times such as pregnancy, conflicts, and medical emergencies, and in shared, telepathic, and precognitive dreams • Explains how dreamwork can help heal our psychospiritual selves and aid in both family and couples therapy • Examines ancient dream traditions from Africa, Europe, Asia, South America, Australia, and the ancient Egyptian Mystery Schools Our dreams, the most intimate part of us, form the truest expressions of our feelings and emotional beliefs about the world. Our dreams also reflect the complex connections of our unconscious minds with those of our families and close friends, connecting us through our dreams to loved ones near and far, living and passed on.
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(Joanne Bassett) For millennia people from around the world have been using a powerful technique called lucid dreaming. A lucid dream is a dream during which the dreamer is aware of dreaming. During this type of dream, the dreamer may be able to exert some degree of control over the dream characters, narrative, and environment. In Eastern traditions, cultivating the dreamer’s ability to be aware that he or she is dreaming is central to both the Tibetan Buddhist practice of dream yoga and the ancient Indian Hindu practice of Yoga Nidra. Now science is catching up to prove the powers of lucid dreaming.
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