The "Bring the Funny" judge bemoaned her monthslong ordeal, before relief arrived in a simple solution.
Experts share why bad dreams happen and how to stop them so you can get some damn sleep.
"As I looked at him sleeping, I was filled with disgust, and then flooded with pity."
The end of Obama's presidency does not mean people will stop dreaming about him, but it does signal a major change in the collective political climate of the U.S.
It's totally normal.
Modern psychologists have tended to focus only on the personal dimensions of dreaming, which makes good sense in a therapeutic context. But as historians and anthropologists have shown, many people in cultures all around the world have looked to their dreams not only for personal meaning but also for guidance and consolation when their community is facing a time of collective crisis.
Finally, someone gets it right: a television show about dreams that feels genuinely dreamy.
I awoke in the wee hours of the morning to realize I was drenched in sweat, my covers and sheets twisted into knots around my body in response to my thrashing. My pillows lay on the other side of the room, thrown angrily at imaginary demons. My teeth were sore from grinding and my jaw muscles ached from clenching.
The best thing about this is that recalling and playfully exploring dreams helps kids develop their emotional intelligence: it gives them life-long access to a kind of natural intuition and an inexhaustible source of creativity.
I'm in Iran. And I'm sitting in a circle smoking a peace pipe with the Trump kids. I'm holding a newborn baby. I'm pretty sure he's mine because he looks just like me and no one else is stepping up to claim him.