Lucid Dreaming

Lucid Dreaming

A Beginner's Guide to Becoming Conscious in your Dreams

eBook - 2015
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Lucid Dreaming is an exciting new book that explores the 'Why? How? Wow!' of waking up to life by becoming conscious in your dreams. This book contains:- A host of tips and techniques for becoming lucid in your dreams- Holistic and spiritual benefits of living a more awakened life amazing, real-life case studies- Contributions from the world's leading lucid dreaming experts learning modules designed to help you wake up to your full potential!Hay House Basics is a new series that features world-class experts sharing their knowledge on the topics that matter most for improving your life. If you want to learn a new skill that will enhance your wellbeing, Hay House Basics guarantees practical, targeted wisdom that will give you results!
Publisher: Made available through hoopla, 2015.
[United States] : Hay House UK, 2015.
Characteristics: data file
1 online resource
Additional Contributors: hoopla digital

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c
callig
Apr 06, 2018

This is a fairly representative book of its type. Its only difference is its frequent plugs for tibetan buddhism. But you can be a strict atheist and still benefit from the book.

It mentions only 2 actual lucidity generating methods: the standard MILD, and FAC (Fall Asleep Consciously- which he drastically underestimates the difficulty of). Dream lucidity in general is very difficult to achieve and sustain. You either have the brain chemistry, or you don't. When you're young, in teens and twenties it's more common. The mysterious something, the difference between younger and older states may be dopamine. Certainly, as one ages, brain dopamine decreases, and i can (unhappily) vouch for the disappearance of lucid dreams with age.

The only methods that work, even minimally, are paying a lot of attention to dreams, writing them down scrupulously and exhaustively, and, especially, *willing* dreams. In the absence of strong motivation, which of course is very difficult to maintain, they just don't happen.
Morley underplays the difficulty because he's one of the great horde of travelling workshoppers- he doesn't want to hurt his pocketbook by admitting the reality. In that he's like LaBerge, with his regular workshops in Hawaii (ooh- aren't we Spiritual!?).

Dream generators, the machines, don't work. If you're prosperous enough to try them anyway, go wild; just don't expect much. Morley doesn't mention them at all

You probably don't need to read this book at all if you're just interested in trying them out. Go online- read an article on MILD, maybe buy some vitamin B6, and you'll have all you need for a test run, without having to plough through all Morley's gee-whiz wowsers new age happy clappy.

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