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A lucid dream is any dream during sleep in which you become aware that you're dreaming. This simple realization snaps your waking consciousness into the dream, enabling you to:
Explore your dreamworld with total clarity. Everything you see, hear, touch, taste and smell can be as authentic as reality. It is truly mind-blowing to discover this virtual world.
Fulfill any fantasy. Fly over mountains, have dream sex, go base jumping, shapeshifting, time traveling, dinosaur spotting, ninja fighting, meeting your hero and visiting alien planets.
Overcome personal psychological issues. In the safety of the lucid dream environment you can face your fears, phobias, anxieties, nightmares, past traumas and recurring dreams.
Tap into your inner creativity. In surreal and unexpected ways, you can make music, seek original artistic imagery and solve technical problems, just like these famous folk. Experts agree that everyone has the potential to lucid dream. But only a small fraction of people learn how to do it on a regular basis. This site is for people who are serious about learning the art of lucid dreaming and exploring its real world applications. Are you ready to learn this life-affirming skill?
Is lucid dreaming scientifically proven? Yes, there are many examples of scientific research that prove the existence of lucid dreaming, the first of which was generated in a UK sleep lab 1975. Researchers have used brainwave, bloodflow and eye movement data to validate higher levels of consciousness during lucid dreams ever since. In fact, lucid dreams provide credible explanations for night-time phenomena which until recently had no scientific explanation - such as alien abductions and astral projection. The first scientific proof of lucid dreaming emerged in 1975 from the British parapsychologist Dr Keith Hearne. He recorded a set of pre-determined eye movements from his lucid volunteer, Alan Worsley, via an electro-oculogram (EOG). It was a basic communication between the dreamer and the outside world. More recently, this 2009 study by the Neurological Laboratory in Frankfurt revealed significantly increased brain activity during lucid dreams. An electroencephalogram (EEG) recorded brainwave frequencies up to the 40 Hz (or Gamma) range when lucid. This measure is far more active than the normal dream state (which takes place in the Theta range, or 4-7 Hz). Indeed, some argue that it supports the need to classify lucid dreams as a new and separate state of consciousness. Intruiguingly, the research also showed heightened activity in the frontal and frontolateral areas of the dreaming brain. This is the seat of linguistic thought and other higher mental functions linked to self awareness. In 2014, this remarkable study out of Frankfurt University revealed that lucid dreams can be induced with "zaps" of harmless electrical stimulation of the brain. When non-lucid dreamers were given 30-second jolts of electrical current to the frontal cortex while asleep, they reported spontaneously vivid dreams in which they fully recognized they were dreaming. Incredibly, stimulation at 40 Hz was effective 77% of the time.
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Information in the video from: http://www.world-of-lucid-dreaming.com/