Pretty cool discovery in the world of dreaming.
Indeed it starts with us. Today's Global Citizens and dreamers for global good are co-creating a coherent world for all. Over
Christopher Nolan wrote and directed Inception, an action-packed, but rather depressing, science fiction story about corporate espionage via lucid dreaming. Leonardo DiCaprio and Marion Cotillard star as a couple who fall too deeply into the dream world.
It’s probably fair to assume that at this moment, you are, in fact, awake. You’re reading; you’re scrolling; sometime in
Sleep is a complex business. While dreaming, your brain is as active as when you are awake, and the varieties of sleep experience are broad and wondrous. And sleep matters to us. We worry about getting too little, fret about not being able to do it and suffer when it goes wrong.
Back in my college days I became obsessed with lucid dreaming -- having dreams in which I was aware I was dreaming and could shape my internal world with thought alone. According to a recent paper, though, it may be possible to control someone else's dreams from the outside.
Ever wake up knowing you had a dream but wondering what exactly it was about, who were the people in it and what it means
Imagine the value in being able to ask a dream character or image: Who are you? Who am I? What can I do for you? What would you like to tell me? What do you feel I should know?
Experts say you'll be more likely to be able to have lucid dreams if you sleep 9 or 10 hours a night, as REM cycles get longer
The science behind Inception is more surreal than the film, whose lovingly layered plot still underplays the wonderfully weird wildness of dreams.