compiled by Dee Finney

Scientists believe they have located the part of the brain where people's dreams are created.

A team from the University Hospital of Zurich, Switzerland, made the discovery after treating a woman who stopped dreaming after she had a stroke.

It had affected an area deep in the back of the brain - and they suggest this is the area controlling dreaming.

The researchers, writing in the Annals of Neurology, say the finding offers a new focus for dream research.

The researchers studied the patient's brainwaves as she slept


How dreams are generated, and what purpose they might serve, are completely open questions at this point Dr Claudio

There is also evidence that suggests dreams can be effected by what you eat. Chin Moi Chow, sleep researcher at the University of Sydney discovered that diets with high-protein, high-fat and low-carb regimens cause people to have more unpleasant dreams. The subjects of the study recalled dreams that were gory and nightmarish in nature after following the Atkins plan. Subjects that followed a vegetarian option of the medifast diet described dreams that were "sweet and sunny","vivid and energizing" and "peaceful" in nature.

University Hospital of Zurich
The 73-year-old patient lost a number of brain functions, mostly related to vision, with her stroke.

Most came back after a few days - but she then stopped dreaming. Before her stroke, she had dreamt three or four times a week.

REM sleep

The loss of the ability to dream - along with visual disturbances - following damage to a specific part of the brain, is called Charcot-Wilbrand syndrome, named after the eminent neurologists Jean-Martin Charcot and Hermann Wilbrand, who first described it in the 1880s.

The syndrome is quite rare, especially cases that lack symptoms other than dream loss.

The Swiss researchers decided to monitor the patient to try to discover which part of the brain was affected in people with the condition.

They monitored the woman's brainwaves for six weeks as she slept.

Her sleep was not disrupted, and she continued to have REM (rapid eye movement) sleep as normal.

This is significant, because dreaming and REM sleep occur together, although research has pointed to different brain systems underlying the two.

The researchers say their findings appear to confirm that dreaming and REM sleep are driven by independent brain systems.

Scans of the patient's brain showed the stroke had damaged areas located deep in the back half of her brain.

Brain damage

Other studies have shown that some of this region is involved in the visual processing of faces and landmarks, as well as the processing of emotions and visual memories, a logical set of functions for a brain area that would generate or control dreams.

After around a year, the patient did begin to have occasional dreams, but no more than one per week.

She reported that her dreams were less vivid and intense than they were before the stroke.

Writing in the Annals of Neurology, Dr Claudio Bassetti, of the Department of Neurology at the University Hospital of Zurich in Switzerland, who led the research, said: "How dreams are generated, and what purpose they might serve, are completely open questions at this point.

"These results describe for the first time in detail the extent of lesion necessary to produce loss of dreaming in the absence of other neurological deficits.

"As such, they offer a target for further study of the localization of dreaming."

He added: "Further conclusions about this brain area and its role in dreams will require more studies analysing dream changes in patients with brain damage."

Dreams Come From the Back of Your Brain (Literally)

A stroke that robbed a 73-year-old woman of her dreams helpede pinpoint where and how dreams are born in the brain. The stuff that dreams are made of is a chunk of grey matter deep down at the back of the human brain. The back half of the brain, which is involved in the visual processing of faces and landmarks.

Soon after her stroke, the woman reported a peculiar and incredibly vivid hallucination or dream. She was not sure whether she was awake or asleep, says Claudio Bassetti, a neurologist who documented her case. After that, she lost the ability to dream completely for about three months. This suggests that hallucinations and dreaming have the same origin, says Bassetti.

'How dreams are generated, and what purpose they might serve, are completely open questions at this point,' said Bassetti.

'These results describe for the first time in detail the extent of lesion necessary to produce loss of dreaming in the absence of other neurological deficits. As such, they offer a target for further study of the localisation of dreaming,' added Bassetti, who led the study.

Not surprisingly, the 73-year-old woman also lost some of her vision. That came back but then her dreams disappeared.

They studied the patient's brain waves as she slept and found no disruptions in her sleep cycle.

The woman has recovered some ability to dream, but they are less vivid, the researchers said.

'Further conclusions about this brain area and its role in dreams will require more studies analysing dream changes in patients with brain damage,' said Bassetti.

This study proves that dreams are not essential to life.

Sarah Katz


Brain Damage Steals Dreams

Healthy but dreamless woman helps researchers learn more about dreaming's generation and importance

By Liz Brown
Betterhumans Staff
9/10/2004 3:20 PM

Researchers are closer to understanding the generation and importance of dreams thanks to the help of a woman who apparently lost the ability to dream following a stroke.

The 73 year-old woman suffered an ischemic stroke, which halted blood flow to a relatively small area deep in the back part of her brain.

She temporarily lost her vision, which was not surprising as one of the brain functions localized in this area is the processing of visual information.

However, the most shocking effect of the stroke appeared a few days later: She ceased to have dreams.

"These results describe for the first time in detail the extent of lesion necessary to produce loss of dreaming in the absence of other neurological deficits," says study coauthor Claudio Bassetti of the Department of Neurology at the University Hospital of Zurich in Switzerland. "As such, they offer a target for further study of the localization of dreaming."

Rare condition

The loss of dreaming along with visual disturbances has been documented before, but is quite rare. The condition is called Charcot-Willbrand syndrome and usually carries with it other symptoms besides the loss of dreams.

For their study, Bassetti and colleague Matthias Bischof studied the brain waves of the woman for six weeks following the stroke while she slept.

They found no disruptions in her sleep cycle. REM sleep continued normally, for example, which is significant because REM sleep and dreaming occur together, although research points to different brain systems controlling the two.

Some dreaming function did eventually return, as the woman reported occasional dreams a year after the stroke. However, full dreaming ability did not return, as she reported having only about one dream per week, compared to three or four prior to the stroke.

Unraveling the mystery

The findings shed light on some of the enigma surrounding dreams.

"Further conclusions about this brain area and its role in dreams will require more studies analyzing dream changes in patients with brain damage," says Bassetti.

The research is reported in the Annals of Neurology (read abstract).


Friday, September 10, 2004

Woman's loss of dreams helps brain researchers make gains


Swiss doctors may not yet know what makes us dream, but they're closer to understanding where they unfold in the brain by studying an elderly patient who lost her ability to dream following a stroke.

When the 73-year-old woman suffered a stroke, blood flow was disrupted to a relatively small, deep area in the back part of her brain.

According to a report published online today in the Annals of Neurology, she initially lost a number of brain functions, most related to loss of vision. Visual-information processing is localized in this area.

The visual problems went away within a few days of the stroke, but a new symptom emerged -- she had stopped dreaming.

Before the stroke, the Swiss woman recalled, she had experienced dreams three or four times a week -- even when she was awakened from rapid-eye-movement sleep, the prime time for dreaming.

The loss of dreams, along with visual disturbance, following a stroke has been known to doctors for almost 120 years. Neurologists Jean-Martin Charcot of France and Hermann Wilbrand of Germany first described the syndrome in 1887.

But dream-loss cases, especially without other symptoms, are rare, and Drs. Claudio Bassetti and Matthias Bischof, then at the University of Bern, realized they had a novel opportunity with the woman's illness to gather new information about the brain structures involved in our nocturnal netherworld.

"How dreams are generated, and what purpose they serve, are completely open questions at this point," Bassetti said. "These results describe for the first time in detail the extent of (brain) lesion necessary to produce loss of dreaming in the absence of other neurological deficits. They offer us a target for further study of the localization of dreaming."

For six weeks after the woman's stroke, the researchers studied her brain waves as she slept. They found no disruptions in her sleep cycle -- REM sleep continued normally. That's significant because dreaming and the cycles of REM sleep tend to occur together. However, research has shown that different brain systems support the two activities and that not all dreaming takes place during REM sleep.

With magnetic resonance imaging, Bischof and Bassetti, now at University Hospital of Zurich, confirmed that the stroke had damaged areas deep in the back half of the brain. Other recent research has shown that parts of this region are used for the visual processing of faces and landmarks, as well as the processing of emotions and visual memories -- all logical activities for a brain area that also generates or controls dreaming.

Over a longer time, the patient did recover some dream function. A year after the stroke, she reported having occasional dreams, but no more than one a week. And she said her dreams were of reduced vividness and intensity.


Let me sleep on that

Anita Hamilton:  Someone is seriously studying dreams, what causes them, what they're made of, and how they help - or hinder - us. I've always wondered about my dreams; and a recent Newsweek article (8/9/04), "What Dreams Are Made of," by Barbara Kantrowitz and Karen Springen, answered a lot of my questions.

First, though, you have to experience sleep, a commodity which is in short supply for many, including me. I finally bit the bullet and spent New Year's night in a sleep clinic to try to get to the bottom of my long-standing insomnia problems. At first, the professionals seemed to ignore my insomnia and zero in on my sleep apnea, which I sort of knew I had.

Evidently I had/have a pretty bad case of it since I was immediately prescribed a respirator with a mask to wear to help control my breathing and lesson my chances of waking up dead some morning. Now in addition to the normal causes for insomnia, I have to hassle with one of five different masks before I can even think about getting to sleep.

Multiple trips to the clinic, and several visits from the respiratory therapist for adjustments combined to help me somewhat to deal with the mask and sleep more soundly once I get to sleep. However, the stress of getting ready for my overseas move made me give the mask up as a lost cause several weeks before my departure. I have no more good excuses now that I'm safely here, so I'm giving it the Old College Try each night. Some nights, if I'm sleepy enough to begin with, I can tolerate it and drop off to sleep. Usually, I'm lucky if I get two or three hours before I awaken and have to give up on it. My red letter night was the time I actually slept seven hours with it on! But remembering the dire consequences of sleep apnea, I keep up the good fight.

It seems that gender is important in the types of dreams we have. "Women dream more often about friends, family and domestic settings," while "Men are more likely to dream about sex and violence." (No comment on that.)

Looking at the list of common types of dreams men and women have, I seem to be fairly normal since I have had dreams about all but one or two of the topics among the 15 given. "Chased or pursued" was tops for women and second (after "Sexual experiences") for men. Maybe I'm getting calmer in my old age since I am pursued in my dreams only rarely now.

I have two recurring dreams which seem to predominate with me, my main one being number five on the list of 15 for both men and women: "Arriving too late..." The school teacher in me always comes out in this one, since I am invariably late for a class I'm supposed to be teaching. Either I'm substituting for someone (once it was for Ruth Browning) in a strange school, or my regular class is being held in an unfamiliar building, and I can't find the proper room. I spend the whole time going hither, thither and yon and never quite seem to make it, and certainly not on time.

The other one isn't on the list-or if it is, it is different. Number nine is listed as "Flying or soaring through the air." I'm usually flying down the highway having to control from the back seat a runaway car. The car is careening forward in a dangerous path, usually downhill, picking up speed as it goes. I can steer the car from the back seat but can't apply the brakes! It's a pretty helpless feeling, as you might imagine.

"On the verge of falling," number six on the list, is another common dream I have, or rather a nightmare, since I suffer from acrophobia, or abnormal fear of heights. This one usually jolts me awake and I have trouble getting to sleep again. Fortunately, this one doesn't recur as frequently as some of the others.

"A person now dead as living," is number fourteen on the list, but I have frequent dreams that have some dead member of my family living. Sometimes, I'm startled that this person isn't dead as I had thought; but usually, he or she seems to be a normal part of my life. More often than not, it is my father, with his arm around my shoulders and my head nestled on him. (What would Freud do with that one?)

Recently, I had a very vivid dream which sticks with me even now, although most of my dreams are quickly forgotten (a normal occurrence, I'm relieved to learn.) A man arrived with a prize, thinking at first that "Anita Hamilton" was my father. When it turned out to be for me instead, the man abruptly turned from Daddy to me. I had been trying to introduce him to my father, but the man ignored my father's outstretched hand. This incensed me and I told the guy in no uncertain terms that he owed my father an apology. I refused to accept his prize (whatever it was) until he apologized to Daddy. Mother was also present but only as an observer.

Rapid Eye Movement (REM) is a sleep stage which normally must be reached before one has dreams. Electroencephalograph (EEG) readings show that brain activity during REM resembles that of the waking brain.

Scientists are not in agreement as to what exactly goes on in the brain when one is dreaming, although there are a lot of theories out there.

Some believe that "dreams are essentially random," while other theories lend credence to Freud's ideas that "dreams control emotions." Today, many therapists have a looser view of Freud, accepting that "dreams may express unconscious thoughts, although not necessarily childhood conflicts," according to the authors.

Too bad we don't have a Daniel or a Joseph around today to interpret our dreams as they did Nebuchadnezzar's and Pharaoh's.

A long-time resident of Searcy, Hamilton moved to South Korea at the end of July to be near her son and his family.


Visions from the edge of sleep
By: Vina Dodson, Black Hills Pioneer September 01, 2004
I am so glad that we are not responsible for the things we dream. Some of them can be mighty weird.
Many of us do not remember our dreams and some of us seem to remember them and regale the rest of us with their content. I have a couple of kids like that.

I remember the dreams I have right before I wake up if I tell them right away, otherwise they are lost forever. I dream in living color sometimes so real that I can't tell if they are a dream or a memory. My poor husband sometimes wonders about the irate wife who can hardly be civil in the mornings because he was so mean to me in my dreams that I can hardly get over it.

I don't try to analyze my dreams so don't know what it means when I dream he is ornery. I do know that if I am frustrated with something in the daytime that I sometimes have frustration dreams at night. Like trying to get the family all together at the same time and they keep going off on tangents, or trying to hurry and never getting to my destination, or trying to get dressed and can't find my clothes.

I have solved problems in my dreams and jumped up and written them down so as not to forget. I have also solved problems, not written the solution down, and of course forgot.

Sometimes I am thinking of something and can't get to sleep or wake up in the middle of the night and can't go back to sleep. I have written some pretty passable poetry in the dark of night. I have also dreamed some brilliant things that are lost to the world because I can't remember the dream. Shoot.

I am always disconcerted when things in the real world get incorporated into the dream, like dogs barking, phones or doorbells and the like. Once, someone shouted "Vina!" and I bounded up to find hubby wheezing and trying to breathe. That was scary. I didn't help him any but if he had passed out I guess I would have at least been awake to call 911. We later decided he might be allergic to the new feather pillows and got rid of them.

There are lots of songs that have dreams in the lyrics. "Goodnight Irene I'll see you in my dreams, you take me in your arms and though I'm wide awake I know my dream is coming true, you tell me your dreams I'll tell you mine."

I have read that grieving people are sometimes comforted by dreams of their loved ones. I guess some are haunted by their dreams if they have unresolved issues.

I had an interesting one the other morning just before I woke up. I was dressed in flapper clothes of the 1920s in a place like New York City (a place I have never been and probably not relevant to the story either). Instead of living color, the scene was a sepia tone like old photographs. All of a sudden I looked up and saw the back of a young woman pushing a garment rack along the sidewalk. Suddenly she turned toward me with a flash of a big grin with deep laugh lines around it.

I was stunned to see it was my mom. I woke with a start, feeling so thrilled.

I naturally had seen pictures of her in her youth, but this was a moving picture that was so real and she was having such a good time. I know she was 18 because she always said that was how old she was in her brain even when her mirror and failing health told her she was old.

I don't feel like I am still grieving, but I notice she sneaks into almost everything I write. Hope you don't mind. At least I have a lovely vivacious image of her that I hope I can always remember thanks to a dream.

©The Black Hills Pioneer, Newspapers, South Dakota, SD 2004



2-2-95 - DREAM - My husband gave me a brand new 1993 car. He had the seat set too far ahead and I couldn' slide in behind the wheel without dragging my clothes crooked under me. So, I put the car into 2nd gear (it was running) and re-set the seat into the 2nd position, got out of the car and got back in.

I noted at that point that I was wearing my nightclothes (not what I was really wearing). Two of my children were in the car (age about 10). I decided to test drive the car and go around the block. It was dark out now and I pulled the knob to turn the lights on. They didn't come on until I pulled the 2nd knob.

I backed out into the street noting that there was no traffic coming. I drove down to the corner intersection and stopped because the red light was on. When the light turned green I went straight ahead.

At that point, I saw that he road was a very steep hill. I thought it would be an excellent test of the car to see if it would make it up the hill. The car worked fine and went up easily, but I noted that the farther up the hill the car went, my brain stayed at the bottom and my arms stretched up the hill with the car.  This was disturbing and I wondered how far the car would have to go before my brain caught up with it.

I could see the car way up at the top of the hill, it had made it completely to the top and was on the top flat street. My arms were stretched from the bottom of the hill still. I was distressed at this point and was able to inch the car forward little by little. I saw that the car was a white 4 x 4. I didn't want the car to get away from me, but couldn't figure out how far it would have to go before my brain went up the hill too.

My arms stretched easily. That was no problem. I inched the car forward little by little. Finally as the car was just about to get away from me, my brain popped up the hill into the car, but as it did, the scene became cartoon-like and I woke up.

Date: 97-12-09 20:53:17 EST

I dreamed I was walking in a green park. It was a sunny day. I layed down on a park bench and dozed off.  I dreamed I was in another setting ( I don't remember where).  I got sleepy there and went to sleep. I awakened back on the park bench. I knew I'd had a dream. I got up from the bench & started back through the park, thinking to go home..then I realized... "This is also a dream & I'm not awake yet!" I went back to the park bench. I laid down & let myself sleep. I then awakened in my own bed at home.

The only point to this dream-dream, was to show me the different realities we can wander through & return to a pre-ordained placement. I have many lucid dreams. Partway through the dream, I realize I'm dreaming. It helps in problem solving. I think to try to remember this dream when I wake up. I may get into some impossible situations at times,where there seems no plausible solution. At that point I say to myself, "Just wake up!" ..all dilemmas disappear.

by: (jan ingersoll)




Several nights ago, I had an extremely important ET related dream.

Since then, my dream partner, Dee Finney and her friend Michelle Lavigne-Wedel, who is a UFO/ET researcher, and author of important books on this topic, have been discussing my dream, trying to analyze it for meaning.

Dee had been asking me for more and more details about the dream as I had not written it down. I didn't think it was that important an event until Dee relayed the information to me that my description of the ET in the dream, according to Michelle, is the closest to 'real' ETs that she has ever heard.

Here is the dream:

I was sitting on the couch in the livingroom of a house somewhere. I was lucid and knew I was dreaming. There was little furniture in the room. There was a large window across from me and the only light in the room was coming from the moonlight streaming in through that window.

There was a large screen, like a large television set, across from  me on which I was watching various shades of blues and black, like clouds under water. On the bottom of these clouds were shapes coming from them like festoons of color and it was mesmerizing and beautiful. It seemed like this was in water like in a pool.

Then I noticed there was a woman sitting on the couch to the right of me and she was asleep, sitting up.  I was pretty certain the woman was a celebrity like Barbara Streisand. She was leaning against the arm of the couch.

I knew I was dreaming and wanted to wake up, but instead I was trying to wake the woman up.

I then noticed that woman actually looked like the singer, Cher. I actualy called her name, "Cher!!" 

I had the strong feeling that I wanted to wake her up, that it was extremely important for her to wake up. She moved and stirred a bit, but then I had an odd feeling on my left arm like someone was wrapping a towel around my left arm and pulling it a little.  I looked and there was nothing there.  

I looked up and ahead and to the right a little, and a greenish/yellow ET came into focus. It was a tall and spindley type of ET with stick-like limbs and was walking towards the sleeping woman. He walked slowly and languidly and appeared similar to the tall ET that was in the movie, "Close Encounters of the Third Kind."

When he appeared, I realized that he was the one who had pulled on my arm. I looked towards Cher and said to her, "See! They're here! It's time to wake up."

It seemed like she stirred a little bit more, and at the same time the ET rather evaporated from view.

Then I started hollering out loud to Dee to wake me up, but I was actually saying, "Joe! Wake me up! Joe wake me up!" Dee deliberately didn't wake me up right away, hoping I would say something else, but I just kept yelling to her to wake me up as I was lucid in the dream and couldn't get out of it by myself.

Dee finally touched me on the hand and I was instantly awake and told her the dream.

Jung had a UFO dream (recounted in his autobiography) of an alien object looking at him through a telescope, which led Jung to wonder whether he was dreaming the UFO, or whether it was dreaming him! If UFO events are the synchronistic manifestation of archetypes, one would expect a mirror relationship to exist between our dreams (the psychic plane) and the outer manifestation (the physical realm).

3-1-00 - DREAM - This seems it might be a shared dream, but we don't know for certain.

I was dreaming that there was a man out on the street in the dark. I was inside the house with a radio, watching a very sensitive audio frequency gauge, trying to hone in on the exact frequency that the man out on the street was broadcasting at. I was using a computer mouse-like pointer on a red light point in order to do this.

I woke up suddenly when Joe started chanting indian again. However, he soon broke the indian chanting with English yelling with words like "Help!, Shut up! Michael! and some other words that were too low toned to hear and understand.

Joe woke himself up and I asked him what he had been dreaming. He said it was nightmarish, that he was out in the dark and someone was trying to sneak up on him.  He started hollering, trying to wake himself up. He spoke the words in the dream that I heard him hollering out loud.

From: (Bryon Smith)

Hieroglyphics & Space People 1/23/98

In this dream between 6 and 7 AM this morning just before I got up I thought I was in my own bed at the house where I grew up. Upstairs room and I saw a plaque with gold hieroglyphics on it. The clearly the image became the more I saw how similar yet different it was from Egyptian hieroglyphics. There were many new symbols on the writing along with mixtures of the Egyptian hieroglyphics. Some of the markings were of full size beings, people, and images of human looking beings with animal’s heads. One of these figures was drawn showing it carrying a staff that had a huge loop on the top end of it. At the bottom of the loop there was a small cross like thing. I looked closer and saw it was a figure of an Ankh.

Suddenly I realized I was dreaming and wanted to see more about these writings to learn their meaning and origin. I held on tight and called out for my wife to come quick. All the while I was observing the images I was seeing in my dream so as not to lose contact with my dream state.

Then I saw men who appeared to be on a journey and they were dressed in Egyptian type garment covered with robes, headdresses and trimmed with gold. These men were of royal origin and they were on a quest of some kind. The man in front who wore the most gold and had the fancy headdress was carrying a paper with writing on it. This paper was mostly held in his left hand. In his right hand he had a small flat gold object that was similar to a Popsicle stick in size and shape and on one end it had a round flat disk.

On the paper on the top of the first page was a list. This writing was not in hieroglyphics but I did not recognize the script. The first two lines had turned dark while the rest of them were still bright gold in color. Then he touched the third line with the disk end of this gold object in his hand and like magic the third line also turned dark. Then I realized he was crossing off things on a list. Things that either he was searching for or things he had found. Perhaps he was crossing off events I do not know. I do know the first page was the only page that I saw that had these lists on it. The rest of the papers were filled with writings.

Then I looked up and thought I saw a chandelier on my ceiling and this light had many lights around it and all of them were changing shapes at the same time. Then I told my wife as I knew she was setting beside me. "I have seen into another world and there I saw alien hieroglyphics and these beings were not of this world."

Suddenly I realized I was still dreaming and thought I had woke up and was back home in my own bed. Later I really did wake up and realized that even my thoughts that I was awake were also a dream. It was so vivid and real.

4-30-03 - LUCID DREAM -

I went in and out of this dream several times and worked on the project
it gave me, knowing I was awake and dreaming at the same time.

I chose 4 masters from a larger group of individuals -
3 men and a woman. Their picture and information was within
frames that were like railroad tracks, so the the corners came
apart and could be put back together again. I took the frames off,
doubled the size of the photos and the information. Then the
hardest job was to put the frames back together so it enclosed
all 4 Masters together using all the pieces, including the corners.

The four Ascended Master teachers pictured below all presented themselves
to me in dreams and visions over the last 20 years. I will be always grateful
that they chose to let me know they were there for me.

These were not the only Ascended Master teachers I have seen. I also have
several Native American guides who are helping me to present pages of
information for students in the world.



... which I thought was very significant. I woke up in the dream, but was STILL dreaming.
 (The outer dream). I was moving from one side ...

... MG EQ. 3.4, Sound sleep, 3.5, Feeling of unity with everything, accelerated language
retention×; enhancement of receptivity, MG. ... 4.9, Theta brain wave, ... -

... It merely exists to a fairly vivid degree while you sleep, and it sleeps but ... Imagine,
further, this poor creature having a brain to go with each face, and each ... -

LEVELS OF MIND. Brain Wave. 14-60 cycles per second. PHYSICAL, BETA. ... High Mental
Level. Universal Mind. Light Sleep. Anesthesia. Deep Hypnosis. Soul Meditative States ...

... or imagination in a patient suffering from chronic disease, because his brain cells
are ... Conscious control of sleep, sleeping and waking at will, is part of the ... -

To Surf, Perchance to Dream - NEW YORK TIMES - OCTOBER 1, 1998
... Recent sleep studies indicate that dreaming is more likely to be a tool for the
brain to process information than to be a source of meaning and guidance, with ...

... You are very close now to the activation of a “planetary brain”. ... where you will find
yourselves rubbing your eyes as if from a long sleep in preparation ... -

... Nevertheless, I sleep well in my cozy sleeping bag. ... So the pleasure receptor of the
penis sends the signals but it arrives at the brain at a different receptor ...

Humanity On The Pollen Path - Part One
... Female - right brain, dreaming-intuitive inspirational thought, nighttime,
sleeping-unconscious, dream-spirit plane, contracting inward, or receiving, Being ...

Alien Abduction Classifications
... I began to see a light at the top of my head in the brain, and could see ... This is
similar to a sleep paralysis event, but normally subsides in a very short time ... -

... BIOFEEDBACK-FAQ-a learning strategy that enables persons to alter their brain waves. ...
Sleep Disorders Can't get beyond the "yawns' into a complete and relaxing ...

... in New York) , with sleep/fatigue problems, overactive mental activity and a metallic
taste in his mouth, found he had "epileptoid brain-wave excursions". ...

... It is also that which re-opens your gamma brain wave activity for access to Higher
communication. Higher learning. ... He can not/will not sleep through the night. ...

... "Tomorrow there may be a brain chip for human beings ... 3.: No animal shall wear clothes.
4.: No animal shall sleep in a bed. 5.: No animal shall drink alcohol. ...

... I refused to go back to sleep and have the last dream ... through the Horoscope.""The
degree of Cosmic Light from heavenly planets conditions the brain chemicals of ... -

... brain uses," says Alan Hilfer, PhD, child psychologist with Maimonides Medical Center
in Brooklyn. Brainwashing typically involves withholding food and sleep, ... -

The Changing of the Guard: Part III: Illuminati Life and ...
... alternate compartmentalized identities created in lead character through sleep
deprivation and ... fluid from son’s brain acts as mind-control serum, son is also ...

... In the center of the Hippocampus of the Brain is an organ called Ammons Horn ... have
only had two where I retained my lucidity as I fell into sleep and maintained ...

Lazarus Notes
... olive tree is Joshua the High priest, who signifies the right brain dreaming intuitive ...
that there is planning behind events that takes place in the sleep state ...

... They even studied and discovered exactly what happened in the human brain when the
field went to zero that caused this ... one must make their bed and sleep in it ...

... It freaked me out because I couldn't figure out if I was awake or sleeping. ... Later,
I either dreamed it again or my brain was trying to explain what I saw but ...

... I woke up again and couldn't go back to sleep. ... The tree is an ancient occult symbol
for the human brain and spine, and for the nervous system of the human. ...

... Cancer links to EMF's (especially cancers of the brain, blood, skin and glandular
tissue ... the bed prior to getting in, and turning it off before going to sleep. ...

... to non-ionizing radiation including, but by no means limited to: sleep disruption,
nervous ... There are even devices available to protect your brain from alien ...

The Lucidity Institute Exploring the World of Lucid Dreaming Contents LUCID ... -

... What is the difference between the experiences of a dreaming man
 (experiences of matter as displayed in the bodies of himself and his friend, the garden, and ...