Lucid Dreaming

The entry level nocturnal practice is lucid dreaming, with its vast psychological, physical, and mental benefits. This has the widest reach and the largest body of literature of the nocturnal meditations. Lucid dreaming is when you wake up to the fact that you’re dreaming, while still remaining in the dream. Once lucid, you can engage in a host of activities ranging from entertainment to deep psychological work. In the broadest terms, lucid dreaming is largely about self-fulfillment.

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Why Lucid Dreaming?

I believe that lucid dreaming represents the pedagogy of the future. It’s a type of higher education, an evolved form of “night school.” When its potential is fully realized, lucid dreaming can revolutionize the way you relate to sleep and dream, and more importantly, your daily life.

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History of Lucid Dreaming

In the West, the history of lucid dreaming goes back as far as Aristotle, with the first Western lucid dream report written in A.D. 415 by St. Augustine. Freud referred to it briefly, and Carl Jung was familiar with it.

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Our Passion for Non-Lucidity

Most of us love to get swept away by the stories and dramas of our lives. We love getting hooked into our thoughts, lost in our emotions, or sucked into one production or another.

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The Role of Intention

Intention is cultivated during the day, but it stretches deep into the unconscious mind to act like a “pop-up” in your dreams. They will clue you into the fact that you’re dreaming.

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Physical Benefits of Lucid Dreaming

Many people are surprised to learn that there are physical benefits of lucid dreaming. Lucid dreaming has been shown to improve motor skills, which means it has the ability to help you with any physical activity, from playing the piano to athletic performance.

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Foundational Techniques for Lucid Dreaming [11]

In this Webinar Andrew begins a series of talks about how to have lucid dreams. We begin with the indispensable foundational techniques, those baseline practices that create the ideal “field of dreams.”

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Foundational Techniques for Lucid Dreaming [12]

In this Webinar Andrew continues the series of talks about how to have lucid dreams. We finish the indispensable foundational techniques, those baseline practices that create the ideal “field of dreams.”

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Lucid Dream Incubation

Dream incubation goes back thousands of years. The ancient Egyptians practiced it, as did the Chinese, Mesopotamians, Greeks and many wisdom traditions. The literature is full of stories about people receiving messages and teachings in their dreams.

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The Science Of Lucid Dreaming With Dr. Stephen LaBerge [#19]

Join Andrew and esteemed researcher Stephen LaBerge in a rare live interview conducted at the Sedona lucid dreaming retreat, October 2019. This is an unusual interview because Stephen seldom does interviews; it was conducted in front of 50 wonderful participants; and the conversation has a warm-up, or preview.

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Stages of Sleep and the Best Time for Lucid Dreaming

It helps to know just a little bit about the science and stages of sleep, what researchers call “sleep architecture.” But don’t worry, the science here is pretty simple and intuitive. This will help us target our efforts, and use the induction methods that I’ll discuss in our future sessions at the most optimal time.

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Lucid Dreaming

Lucid dreaming, which is when you wake up to the fact that you’re dreaming while still remaining in the dream, is the first of our nocturnal practices. The other three nocturnal meditations are dream yoga, sleep yoga, and bardo yoga.

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