Search results “The mechanism of dreaming”
Why Do We Dream?
Leanback and IMG! later this week! LINKS TO LEARN: Smarter Every Day: http://www.youtube.com/destinws2 How to Lucid Dream: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=llw717IARpQ Whatswhat reviews my beard and other stuff: http://ow.ly/700ES ALL music by Jake Chudnow: http://soundcloud.com/jakechudnow **SLEEP STUFF** Good general sleep info: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sleep Sleep facts: http://www.abc.net.au/science/sleep/facts.htm REM sleep: http://www.why-we-dream.com/remstate.htm Old video about REM sleep: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=CzoU0_sgip4 Lucid Dreaming on the Discovery Channel: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ASf55cov5F8 Quick info in different dream theories: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dream#The_Neurobiology_of_dreaming Incredible documentary on a fatal disease that keeps you from sleeping: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nIeTVVAEFn8
Views: 7193754 Vsauce
Why do we dream? - Amy Adkins
View full lesson: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/why-do-we-dream-amy-adkins In the 3rd millennium BCE, Mesopotamian kings recorded and interpreted their dreams on wax tablets. In the years since, we haven't paused in our quest to understand why we dream. And while we still don’t have any definitive answers, we have some theories. Amy Adkins reveals the top seven reasons why we might dream. Lesson by Amy Adkins, animation by Clamanne Studio.
Views: 3438637 TED-Ed
Michio Kaku on the Science of Dreams
Michio Kaku describes how our prefrontal cortex disengages as we dream, thus suppressing the fact-checking component of our consciousness. Dr. Kaku's latest book is The Future of the Mind: The Scientific Quest to Understand, Enhance, and Empower the Mind (http://goo.gl/G06jvb). Read more at BigThink.com: http://goo.gl/odYmq4 Follow Big Think here: YouTube: http://goo.gl/CPTsV5 Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/BigThinkdotcom Twitter: https://twitter.com/bigthink Transcript: There’s a whole lore about dreaming. In fact, Sigmund Freud wrote a book called The Interpretation of Dreams which many people think is the foundation of psychoanalysis. Well scientists now have looked at Freudian psychology and the brain using all these modern techniques. And first of all we realize that perhaps Sigmund Freud wasn’t totally wrong. There are many textbooks which simply dismiss Freudian psychology calling it nuts. That is nothing but the sexual fantasies of a repressed Venetian scientist of the last century. But now we realize there’s more to it. First of all the unconscious mind. We can actually see the brain in motion and we realize that much of the activity is totally unconscious. Just like what Freud predicted. And Freud also said there is the ego, the id and the superego, that we are in a constant battle with our desires and our conscious. And we see that now with brain scans. The ego is basically your prefrontal cortex. That is who you are. When you wonder where am I anyway. Well, you’re right there. You are sitting right behind your forehead. And then your desires. We see the pleasure center right there at the center of the brain. That is the libido. We see where the pleasure center is located. And then your conscience is right behind your eyes. The orbital frontal cortex right behind your eyes is where your conscience is. And so we actually see that in motion. If you were to see a chocolate cake you would see these three parts of the brain going zippity back and forth like a ping pong ball because you’re constantly debating the pleasure of eating a chocolate cake versus how fat you’re gonna become and all the sugar and the calories that you don’t really need. So we see the beginnings of Freudian psychology coming out of brain scans. And now dreams. Freud had a whole collection of interpretation of dreams. Scientists have looked at and said, “Nonsense.” Now we understand the physiology of the dreaming process. And we realize that it comes at the back of the brain, the very primitive part of the brain and that certain parts of the brain are shut off when you dream. First of all your prefrontal cortex is basically shut off, it’s quiet. Your orbital frontal cortex that is your conscience is also shut off. But that part of the brain is your fact checker. The part of the brain that said, “Hmmm, that’s not right. Something’s wrong” is right behind your eyes. That’s shut off. What is active when you dream is your amygdala. Now what does your amygdala govern? Fear and emotions. And so right then you know that when you dream the active part of the brain is not the fact checker, not the rational brain – it’s the emotional brain, the fearful brain that is active when you dream. And then there’s some superstition called lucid dreaming where you can actually control the direction of the dream. Well that superstition last year became science fact. At the Max Planck Institute in Germany they were able to show once and for all that lucid dreaming is testable, reproducible – it is real. And here’s how they did it. They took a person who was about to go to sleep and told them that when you dream clench your right fist and then clench your left fist. Now when you dream you are paralyzed. You cannot move when you dream. Otherwise we’d be able to carry out all sorts of horrible things and destroy ourselves. So we are paralyzed when we dream. But when this person went into a dream state you can clearly see that the brain initiated orders to clench your right fist and your left fist. In other words, he was conscious while he was dreaming. There are many Buddhist texts, many texts hundreds of years old that give you the outlines of how to control dreams. Lucid dreaming. We now know that it’s not hogwash that you can actually do this. You can actually direct the course of your dream. And then one day we may be able to brain scan the brain as you dream and put it on a screen. In which case somebody will be able to see you dream and know the direction of the dream and you are conscious of the process. In other words, the movie Inception is not totally hogwash. Directed/Produced by Jonathan Fowler and Dillon Fitton
Views: 430976 Big Think
To Sleep, Perchance to Dream: Crash Course Psychology #9
Want more videos about psychology every Monday and Thursday? Check out our sister channel SciShow Psych at https://www.youtube.com/scishowpsych! Why do we sleep? Well... that's a tricky question. More easily answered is the question,"How do we sleep?" In this episode of Crash Course Psychology, Hank discusses some of the ways our brain functions when sleeping and how it can malfunction as well. -- Table of Contents Four Stages of Sleep 02:38 Why We Dream 04:28 Information Processing 08:13 Physiological Function 08:31 Cognitive Development 08:52 Neural Activity Models 09:04 -- Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Facebook - http://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrashCourse Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/TheCrashCourse Tumblr - http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Support CrashCourse on Subbable: http://subbable.com/crashcourse
Views: 2054288 CrashCourse
Dream theories Freud, activation synthesis hypothesis | MCAT | Khan Academy
Watch the next lesson: https://www.khanacademy.org/test-prep/mcat/processing-the-environment/sleep-and-consciousness/v/sleep-disorders?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=mcat Missed the previous lesson? https://www.khanacademy.org/test-prep/mcat/processing-the-environment/sleep-and-consciousness/v/dreaming?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=mcat MCAT on Khan Academy: Go ahead and practice some passage-based questions! About Khan Academy: Khan Academy offers practice exercises, instructional videos, and a personalized learning dashboard that empower learners to study at their own pace in and outside of the classroom. We tackle math, science, computer programming, history, art history, economics, and more. Our math missions guide learners from kindergarten to calculus using state-of-the-art, adaptive technology that identifies strengths and learning gaps. We've also partnered with institutions like NASA, The Museum of Modern Art, The California Academy of Sciences, and MIT to offer specialized content. For free. For everyone. Forever. #YouCanLearnAnything Subscribe to Khan Academy’s MCAT channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCDkK5wqSuwDlJ3_nl3rgdiQ?sub_confirmation=1 Subscribe to Khan Academy: https://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=khanacademy
Views: 63177 khanacademymedicine
Sleep stages and circadian rhythms | Processing the Environment | MCAT | Khan Academy
Created by Carole Yue. Watch the next lesson: https://www.khanacademy.org/test-prep/mcat/processing-the-environment/sleep-and-consciousness/v/dreaming?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=mcat Missed the previous lesson? https://www.khanacademy.org/test-prep/mcat/processing-the-environment/sleep-and-consciousness/v/sleep-and-consciousness?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=mcat MCAT on Khan Academy: Go ahead and practice some passage-based questions! About Khan Academy: Khan Academy offers practice exercises, instructional videos, and a personalized learning dashboard that empower learners to study at their own pace in and outside of the classroom. We tackle math, science, computer programming, history, art history, economics, and more. Our math missions guide learners from kindergarten to calculus using state-of-the-art, adaptive technology that identifies strengths and learning gaps. We've also partnered with institutions like NASA, The Museum of Modern Art, The California Academy of Sciences, and MIT to offer specialized content. For free. For everyone. Forever. #YouCanLearnAnything Subscribe to Khan Academy’s MCAT channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCDkK5wqSuwDlJ3_nl3rgdiQ?sub_confirmation=1 Subscribe to Khan Academy: https://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=khanacademy
Views: 359656 khanacademymedicine
Lecture 9. Sleep Mechanisms
Objectives To gain an understanding of: • What is sleep? • Stages of sleep • NREM (non-REM) and REM (rapid eye movements) sleep • The concept of RAS (reticular activating system) • Identified systems within RAS • Homeostatic drive and circadian rhythms • What makes you “fall” asleep?
{Occult Audiobook} Levitation AKA Dream Flying Mechanism}
[Occult Audiobook] Levitation (AKA: Dream-Flying Mechanism) by Lafcadio Hearn
Views: 14 AudioBook48
Mechanism - Dreams
Views: 32 Urlex
#Top 15 Super Natural Facts about Dream || Amazing Facts and Myths
Dreaming is one of the most mysterious and interesting experiences in our lives. During the Roman Era some dreams were even submitted to the Roman Senate for analysis and dream interpretation. They were thought to be messages from the gods. Dream interpreters even accompanied military leaders into battles and campaigns! In addition to this, it is also known that many artists have received their creative ideas from their dreams. But what do we actually know about dreams? Here are 15 interesting facts about dreams – enjoy and what’s most important, don’t forget to share your dream stories in the comment section! 1. You Forget 90% of Your Dreams Within 5 minutes of waking half of your dream is forgotten. Within 10, 90% is gone. 2. Blind People also Dream People who became blind after birth can see images in their dreams. People who are born blind do not see any images, but have dreams equally vivid involving their other senses of sound, smell, touch and emotion. 3. Everybody Dreams Every human being dreams (except in cases of extreme psychological disorder). If you think you are not dreaming – you just forget your dreams. 4. In Our Dreams We Only See Faces That We already Know Our mind is not inventing faces – in our dreams we see real faces of real people that we have seen during our life but may not know or remember. We have all seen hundreds of thousands of faces throughout our lives, so we have an endless supply of characters for our brain to utilize during our dreams. 5. Not Everybody Dreams in Color A full 12% of sighted people dream exclusively in black and white. The remaining number dream in full color. Studies from 1915 through to the 1950s maintained that the majority of dreams were in black and white, but these results began to change in the 1960s. Today only 4.4% of the dreams of under-25 year-olds are in black and white. Recent research has suggested that those changing results may be linked to the switch from black-and-white film and TV to color media. 6. Dreams are Symbolic If you dream about some particular subject it is not often that the dream is about that. Dreams speak in a deeply symbolic language. Whatever symbol your dream picks on it is most unlikely to be a symbol for itself. 7. Emotions The most common emotion experienced in dreams is anxiety. Negative emotions are more common than positive ones. 8. You can have four to seven dreams in one night. On average you can dream anywhere from one or two hours every night. 9. Animals Dream Too Studies have been done on many different animals, and they all show the same brain waves during dreaming sleep as humans. Watch a dog sleeping sometime. The paws move like they are running and they make yipping sounds as if they are chasing something in a dream. 10. Body Paralysis Rapid eye movement (REM) sleep is a normal stage of sleep characterized by rapid movements of the eyes. REM sleep in adult humans typically occupies 20-25% of total sleep, about 90-120 minutes of a night’s sleep. During REM sleep the body is paralyzed by a mechanism in the brain in order to prevent the movements which occur in the dream from causing the physical body to move. However, it is possible for this mechanism to be triggered before, during, or after normal sleep while the brain awakens. 11. Dream Incorporation Our mind interprets the external stimuli that our senses are bombarded with when we are asleep and make them a part of our dreams. This means that sometimes in our dreams we hear a sound from reality and incorporate it in a way. For example you may be dreaming that you are in a concert while your brother is playing a guitar during your sleep. 12. Men and Women Dream Differently Men tend to dream more about other men. Around 70% of the characters in a man’s dream are other men. On the other hand, a woman’s dream contains almost an equal number of men and women. Aside from that, men generally have more aggressive emotions in their dreams than the female lot. 13. Precognitive Dreams Results of several surveys across large population sets indicate that between 18% and 38% of people have experienced at least one precognitive dream and 70% have experienced déjà vu. The percentage of persons that believe precognitive dreaming is possible is even higher – ranging from 63% to 98%. 14. If you are snoring, then you cannot be dreaming. This fact is repeated all over the Internet, but I’m a bit suspicious whether it’s really true as I haven’t found any scientific evidence to support it. 15.You can experience an o r g asm in your dream You can not only have s e x as pleasurable as in your real life while dreaming, but also experience an o r g a s m as strong as a real one without any wet results. The sensations felt while lucid dreaming (touch, pleasure and etc..) can be as pleasurable and strong (or I believe even stronger) as the sensations experienced in the real world.
What happens at night when, ya know...
SOCIAL MEDIA LINKS: INSTAGRAM: https://www.instagram.com/krederm/ TWITTER: https://twitter.com/MarkKreder SUBSCRIBE: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UClG37oYsvhaKU-qtD7JiwMA
Views: 271635 Science FACTion Show
Why do we dream - suppression mechanism
Why do we dream? This video will explain you one of the reason why we dream the way we do. There is a simple experiment in it if you want to know for curtain. Why do we dream - suppression mechanism
Views: 386 BodhisattvaChris
Top 5 Facts About Dreams
This video shows you the top 5 facts about dreams ! TOP 5 INTERESTING FACTS ABOUT DREAMS Dreaming is one of the most mysterious things that is beyond our control and seem unrealistic many times, some people are conscious about their dreams and can alter different scenes of it as well. Thus, we can't perform what was seen in our dreams. During sleep, our bodies stumble upon a series of physical modifications, there is also a bit increase in the heart rate, we breathe faster and our brainwaves become accustomed to different states of consciousness. Also, there are smaller muscles around our fingers, mouth and eyes may jolt while sleeping, larger muscles will not be able to move as liberally as they would while awake. Listed below are interesting facts about dreams: BODIES ARE PARALYZED DURING SLEEP This is due to a mechanism in the brain. It prevents the physical body movements that take place in our dreams. This mechanism can be activated before, during or after usual sleep, while the brain wakes up. BLIND DREAM TOO Those who lost their sight and couldn’t see anything after birth can as well see some pictures while sleeping. They also experience vivid dreams that engage their sense of smell, emotions, touch, and sound. The entire physical situations assisted in making dreams, which in short offers those who are blind the ability to dream. DREAMS PER YEAR The average person has about 1,460 dreams a year. That’s about four per night. DREAMS ARE FORGOTTEN MOST TIME The most annoying part is that, sometimes when you woke up you can't seem to retain information of what you were dreaming about? It is right that within 5 minutes of waking up from a dream, almost half the dream is already gone/ forgotten. Also, 90% of the dream is lost within 10 minutes. This is why we find it difficult to remember dreams. ANIMALS DREAM TOO Research has really proven that diverse animals demonstrate like brain waves during "dream sleep" as human. Set a time apart and watch your cat or dog when he/she is having sleep. Any kind of paw movements that specify that they are running and as well making a yapping echo connotes that they are chasing someone/something in their sleep.
Views: 99 Malik Answers
NH006 The mechanism of lucid dreaming
Source: https://www.spreaker.com/user/mysorebeast/nh006-the-mechanism-of-lucid-dreaming
Fastest Way to Turn Dreams into Reality (Just Do This)
This video will show you EXACTLY what to do to turn your dreams into reality. Experiencing what you want is a matter of focus and vision and in this video I will show you practical tools for expediting the process. Transcript below... For 1 on 1 paid Coaching Apply Here: https://adoughty44.wufoo.com/forms/rn24m1yk45tc/ Welcome back to another video. My name is Aaron and I help people expand their consciousness. Now this video I'm going to be sharing with you the fastest way to turn your dreams into reality. Now I believe this video can give you a game plan for understanding that there are certain things that if you do you can expedite the results that you're getting from something that you are visualizing something that you want to create to and then making it something that's very real and something that is realistic. Now this has to do with understanding First off the vision that we have for what we want to experience. Many times people just simply don't have a vision and it was me for years I had and knew that there were certain things I wanted to do. You know I want to share these ideas with people. Speaker 100:49I want to put out content but what I didn't understand was that the having the vision is the first start of the process and the vision itself gives you something to move towards. So first off the first thing I encourage you to do is to simply have a vision for what you want to experience. Maybe that's a vision to be a certain weight or it's a vision to do what you want for a living or it's a vision of having a certain lifestyle or maybe being in a certain type of relationship. Now instead of just generally knowing that maybe is what you want simply decide that this is what you're going to begin to move towards. You need something to move towards. And that's why the first step has to do with our speed of implementation. The idea is how quickly are we taking action towards it. Speaker 101:36Now me for years sometimes I think because I knew for about a year maybe a year and a half that I wanted to create videos online but there was something that stopped me from doing it and it has to do with having the theoretical ideas it has to do with thinking that I can wait till it is exactly perfect. But what I want to encourage you in understanding that the best thing you can do is to simply start now that you learn as you go but by starting now you are beginning to get the reference experiences towards taking action towards your goals. And that from that point you can begin to revise it and edited. But you must first off begin and simply start. Sometimes I wonder that if I was to start a year before where I did where I would be today I would most likely be much further along because I would have so much more momentum I would have so much more learning experience. Speaker 102:28And this is also something that many successful people that have had a lot of success or that have acquired and done amazing things in their life. One common trait they have is their ability to implement at a very fast rate. So what we must do is first off realize that how quickly are we able to start. How much action can we put behind what we are doing. And the more action that we put behind it the more likely we are to get the results that we want faster. Now the second part of this has to do with our pain and pleasure mechanisms. Now every single one of us are wired in the same way when it comes to our motivation mechanism. Speaker 103:07Now what this means is that we will always do everything that we can to move towards pleasure and we will do everything we can to move away from pain. Now what we associate pain and pleasure with will depend on person to person. Now the best part about this is that we can decide what we associate pleasure with and we can decide what we associate pain with if there's a certain vision that you have of what you want to create what you can begin to do is to associate massive pleasure with moving towards that vision massive pleasure with any action that will get you closer and closer to attaining that vision and begin to associate massive pain with remaining stagnant with procrastination and doing any activities that move you away from whatever that vision is. Speaker 103:56Now I had to switch a lot of these around I realized that the more action I took with creating videos the more pleasure I associated with credit in videos the more benefit and the more I started to enjoy the process. Now of course creating the videos is a part of my passion to begin with. But in the beginning it wasn't natural for me and it in a certain way.... Adventures by A Himitsu https://soundcloud.com/a-himitsu Creative Commons — Attribution 3.0 Unported— CC BY 3.0 http://creativecommons.org/licenses/b... Music released by Argofox https://youtu.be/8BXNwnxaVQE Music provided by Audio Library https://youtu.be/MkNeIUgNPQ8 This video is about Fastest Way to Turn Dreams into Reality
Views: 26427 Aaron Doughty
2-Minute Neuroscience: Stages of Sleep
Sleep stages are defined based primarily on the measurement of electrical activity in the brain using an electroencephalogram, or EEG. In this video, I discuss the 4 stages of sleep and what the electrical activity of the brain looks like in each stage. TRANSCRIPT: Welcome to 2 minute neuroscience, where I explain neuroscience topics in 2 minutes or less. In this installment I will discuss the stages of sleep. Sleep stages are defined based on the measurement of electrical activity in the brain using an electroencephalogram, or EEG. An EEG represents fluctuations in brain electrical activity in voltage as a waveform of variable frequency and amplitude. The American Academy of Sleep Medicine classifies sleep as consisting of 4 stages. The first two stages involve drowsiness and light sleep. When someone begins to fall asleep, they enter stage 1, during which an EEG records low-amplitude waves of mixed---but mostly high---frequencies. Next, the person enters stage 2 sleep. This is characterized by the presence of phenomena on an EEG known as sleep spindles and K complexes. Sleep spindles are trains of high-frequency waves. A K complex involves a biphasic wave that stands out from the rest of the EEG. Stage 3 sleep is also known as slow-wave sleep or deep sleep. In stage 3, delta waves, which are low-frequency, high amplitude waves, make up at least 20% of brain activity. Stage 3 sleep is thought to be especially important to overall restfulness. Next, the sleeper passes rapidly back through stage 2 and stage 1 before entering rapid eye movement, or REM, sleep. In REM sleep, EEG activity resembles what’s seen in stage 1 or restful waking. During REM sleep, the muscles are completely relaxed and limp but the eyes are moving rapidly. This is the time of sleep when our most vivid dreams are likely to occur. After REM sleep, the person will sometimes awaken briefly but then will move through the sleep stages again, in order. Most people will repeat this cycle 4-5 times a night, with each cycle lasting about 90-110 minutes. Reference: Silber MH. Staging Sleep. Sleep Medicine Clinics. 2012 Sep;7(3):487-496.
9 Fascinating Things That Happen to Your Body While You Sleep
How to fall asleep fast? How to wake up easily in the morning? Which sleeping position is better for your health. Did you know that you have four to six dreams at night which is about two thousand dreams per year? Two thousand – what an incredible number! Unfortunately, we forget 80% of all our dreams. At least we can understand what happens to our bodies when we are in the arms of Morpheus. How muscles are paralyzed during sleep. 0:32 When you enter the deepest sleep of all, the muscles of your limbs become paralyzed completely. There is a sleep disorder in which this paralysis is maintained for a few seconds or minutes after waking up. Why do your eyes move during REM sleep? 0:58 All phases of sleep serve a purpose in keeping your body and brain healthy and relaxed. There are five stages of sleep, and each one is deeper than the previous. How does sleep help you grow taller? 1:31 Human growth hormone, known as HGH hormone, is responsible for the regeneration of your bones, muscles, and tissue. When you sleep, this hormone is produced all over your body. Your throat narrows. 2:00 When you sleep, the muscles of your throat relax; therefore, its size decreases. This is one of the reasons you snore. What's sexual arousal during sleep? 2:55 Both men and women experience sexual arousal during sleep. Your brain needs more oxygen, and therefore, a faster flow of blood. This boost affects each organ of your body, including the most intimate ones. What happens to your brain during sleep? 3:21 Your recent experiences combine with the information you’ve stored for years – memories, traumas, emotions, and feelings. This combination creates mysterious and sometimes absurd dreams. Why do I hear sudden explosions while I sleep? 3:58 If it ever happens to you, you’ll feel like a loud explosion made you wake up. You might experience high levels of fear and distress, but in reality, nothing has happened. Does my brain need sleep? 4:28 While you sleep, your brain flushes out the waste that builds up during the day. This mechanism is called the glymphatic system. If you’ve enjoyed the video, hit that thumbs up button. If you’re visiting our channel for the first time, click subscribe to stay with us on Bright Side. Subscribe to Bright Side : https://goo.gl/rQTJZz ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Our Social Media: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/brightside/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/brightgram/ 5-Minute Crafts Youtube: https://www.goo.gl/8JVmuC ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- For more videos and articles visit: http://www.brightside.me/
Views: 1245740 BRIGHT SIDE
Life Is A Dream
Could it be possible that life is a dream? Learn how to use your sleeping dreams to start awakening from the dream called life. The Ultimate Life Purpose Course - Create Your Dream Career: https://www.actualized.org/life-purpose-course Leo Reviews Top 200 Self Help Books https://www.actualized.org/books Leo's Blog: https://www.actualized.org/insights Actualized.org Forum https://www.actualized.org/forum/ Contribute subtitles & translations for any Actualized.org video, watch how: https://youtu.be/b9cKgwnFIAw Disclaimer: Advice provided without warranty. This is NOT medical advice. By watching & applying this advice you agree to take 100% responsibility for all consequences.
Views: 86566 Actualized.org
Why Do We Dream?
SUBSCRIBE!: http://bit.ly/1G97GmA SHARE THIS VIDEO: https://youtu.be/1IAW7Z_6YyI Theory 1. Absolutely nothing. Nada. Zippo. Dreams are just the brain reacting to biochemical changes and electrical impulses that take place while asleep, the mental equivalent to random channel surfing, with no real relationship to conscious life. Yeah, right. If that’s true, it means the six eyed washing machine that ate my mother’s pet turtle before asking directions to this meeting I was running late for two days from now is not something I should be worried about. Jeez, my dreams are weird. Theory 2. Dream is apart of the Memory Consolidation process. Memory consolidation is how we learn. Literally, it’s the process of moving those state capital names you crammed so hard for in elementary school from short-term working memory to long-term memory storage…and you can’t do that while you’re awake But why do we need to consolidate our memories? Think of it this way. Imagine your brain is a laptop and that a memory is a photo collection from a recent awkward family vacation Ten of them are still loaded on an SD card, another five are on this USB stick, and the rest are in the cloud. Sure, we’ve got access to them, but wouldn’t it be faster and more reliable just to copy them all to one place, like the laptop hard drive? The answer is Yes and that’s memory consolidation. In the brain, new memories are stored in both the neocortex and the hippocampus, vastly different structures and mechanisms. One regulates (hippocampus), while the other one computes (neocortex). Then they are merged into long term pathways that are more efficient for the brain to get to. It’s this multi-source memory structure that explains why our recall of events is so, well, so fuzzy. Have you ever been able to remember certain details about a person but not their name? You can perfectly see their face but for the life of you, you can’t remember their first name. One memory mechanism can stay engaged while the other checks out the buffet table. When your memory systems work together, you remember things clearly. But if one system is distracted, you may miss a detail. This multi-point approach to memory is actually a good thing. Because if one pathway doesn’t work, the brain rewires in favor of the others. The final theory on dreaming we’ll take a look at is related not to the brain. But to the MIND. Have you ever had dream that felt so real…good, because this next part will be easier to understand This idea that dreams are your mind talking to itself. Think about that. Your mind. AKA YOU. Talking to YOU. Theory 3. Memory analysis. One of the theories about dreams is that to get anything useful out of memory, your brain needs to process what it just saw. But it can’t do that until you’re asleep. Like the brain is so busy trying to keep you alive and away from hunger, drought, insects, shredder, and Godzilla, it has to wait for you to be asleep and then basically binge watch your memories to extract the experience from the raw data. Most importantly, it has to strip out the emotional bits but keep the record of the event intact. Otherwise, whenever you recalled that time you got so scared you peed your pants... you’d ACTUALLY pee your pants AGAIN because recalling the memory of the event would also recall the emotional state information as well. Kind of an interesting safety check, huh? Analyzing our past in a non- passionate way is the only way we can truly learn and improve ourselves. Oh Man my brain just blew my mind! Follow Nickipedia Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/nickuhas Instagram: http://www.instagram.com/nickuhas Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/uhasbrand Production Team: Producer: Nick Uhas Writer: Sean Stanley Editor: Griffin Louis DP: Sam Mosco Sources: http://www.biosciencetechnology.com/article/2015/04/dreams-and-rem-sleep-may-be-about-memory-consolidation http://www.smithsonianmag.com/science-nature/fire-good-make-human-inspiration-happen-132494650/?no-ist http://www.scientificamerican.com/article/the-science-behind-dreaming/ http://www.nytimes.com/2006/12/18/science/18memory.html
Views: 5360 Nick Uhas
Wake up, I'm Speaking: The Neuroscience of Sleep and Dreaming
It seems that everybody, from comedians, to poets, to world leaders, have something to say about sleep. So why not scientists? Sleep, or the lack of it, is the focus of considerable research in the United States, where sleep disorders and sleep deprivation have been associated with poor cognitive performance, behavioral problems, accidents, ill health and other factors that adversely affect quality of life. When we do sleep, we also dream; in fact, during a typical lifetime, people spend an average of six years dreaming. In the past, dreams have been interpreted as omens of the future, representations of reality, and even divine messages from the gods. Nowadays, we tend to have slightly more rational views about dreams, but their significance and meaning remain a subject of debate in both science and public discourse. Speakers will address what neuroscience research tells us about sleep, sleep disorders, the mechanisms and functions of dreaming, and the impact of sleep research on medicine and society. Speakers: Deirdre Leigh Barrett, Ph.D. Department of Psychiatry Harvard Medical School Deirdre Barrett is a psychologist on the faculty of Harvard Medical School. She is past President of both the International Association for the Study of Dreams and The Society for Psychological Hypnosis. Dr. Barrett has written four books including The Committee of Sleep: How Artists, Scientists and Athletes Use their Dreams for Creative Problem Solving - and How you Can Too. She is the editor of four additional books including The New Science of Dreaming and Trauma and Dreams. She is Editor-in-Chief of DREAMING: The Journal of the Association for the Study of Dreams. Dr. Barrett has published dozens of academic articles and chapters on dreams, hypnosis, and imagery. Her own articles have appeared in Psychology Today and Scientific American. Clifford B. Saper, M.D., Ph.D. James Jackson Putnam Professor of Neurology and Neuroscience Harvard Medical School Clifford Saper is the James Jackson Putnam Professor of Neurology and Neuroscience and Chairman of the Harvard Department of Neurology at Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center. He served on the faculty of Washington University School of Medicine from 1981-1985 and moved to the University of Chicago from 1985-1992. He received a Javits Neuroscience Investigator Award from the NIH, and was named one of the 100 most frequently cited neuroscientists by the Institute for Scientific Information. Dr. Saper was elected to the Institute of Medicine, is a Fellow of the American Academy of Neurology, the American Association for the Advancement of Science, and the Royal College of Physicians (London). Dr. Saper's research has explored circuitry of the brain that controls basic functions such as wake-sleep cycles, feeding, and immune response, and how these circuits are disrupted in neurological disorders, such as Parkinson's disease, in sleep disorders such as narcolepsy and sleep apnea, and during aging. Michael J. Twery, Ph.D. Director, National Center on Sleep Disorders Research National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute, NIH Michael Twery is the director of the National Center on Sleep Disorders Research (NCSDR) in the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute's (NHLBI) Division of Lung Diseases at the National Institutes of Health (NIH). Dr. Twery has led the NIH's sleep and respiratory neurobiology scientific research group since 1996, and has served as director of the NCSDR since January 2006. In these roles, Dr. Twery oversees the support of research and research training related to sleep disordered breathing, the fundamental functions of sleep and circadian rhythms, and sleep disorder epidemiology and clinical trials. Prior to joining the NHLBI, Dr. Twery was a member of the research faculty at the University of Texas Medical Branch, Galveston, and for six years was a senior staff fellow at the NIH's National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke.
Views: 9073 Dana Foundation
Why do we have dreams?
Treat science
Dreams are stories and images created by our minds during sleep and their purpose is a mystery for scientists and psychologists. We get about 3-6 dreams every night and forget 95% of the content. Sigmund Freud and Hippocrates hypothesised about the function of dreams and the mechanism behind their genesis. A number of eminent personalities, from Ramanujan to Mendeleev claimed to have gotten ideas of their greatest innovations in their dream. We are still looking for the purpose of our dreams and inventing technologies which help us to capture these dreams. Follow us http:// www.instagram.com/trick_science https://twitter.com/TrickScience1?s=08 https://www.facebook.com/info.tricksc... #treatscience Audio by: Purva Shah Visual by: karan patel If you have any questions, comment down below in the comment box or email us - [email protected] Link - https://science.howstuffworks.com/life/inside-the-mind/human-brain/why-do-we-dream.htm https://www.psychologytoday.com/us/blog/sleep-newzzz/201502/why-do-we-dream https://www.medicalnewstoday.com/articles/284378.php https://www.verywellmind.com/why-do-we-dream-top-dream-theories-2795931
Views: 236 Treat Science
Dream Psychology: 01 Dreams Have a Meaning
Dream Psychology: 01 Dreams Have a Meaning
Views: 1571 AudiobookHeaven
Learn To CONTROL Your Dreams Through LUCID DREAMING
We all have dreams - funny, realistic, weird, and sometimes even nightmares that we can’t wake up from…but what if you could CONTROL what happens in your dream? Lucid dreaming is when you can become aware of your dream and even control what happens! It might seem rare, but many people have had lucid dreams and scientific research studies have even shown that there are techniques and methods that can help you have a lucid dream. ------------------------ ➨Get tickets to the best show on earth!!! http://bit.ly/1FS990h ►Subscribe for more videos! https://bit.ly/2qL2cQ9 ★↓FOLLOW US ON SOCIAL MEDIA!↓★ Facebook Page: https://www.facebook.com/thefriendlybrain/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/thefriendlybrain/
Views: 1892 The Friendly Brain
Identifying Nightmare Disorder and Dream Anxiety
Pre-order my latest BPD workbook at: https://goo.gl/LQEgy1 The International Classification of Sleep Disorders distinguishes more than 80 different disorders, which can be effectively treated. Problems with falling asleep or daytime sleepiness affect approximately 35 to 40% of the U.S. adult population. Individuals with BPD experience significantly greater instances of nightmares, increased levels of dream anxiety, and disturbed sleep. Unfortunately, despite the high prevalence, sleep disorders remain poorly identified; less than 20% of individuals with insomnia or a related sleep disorder are correctly diagnosed and treated. “What could be” (what are we aspiring to): Disrupted sleep can severely impact your ability to manage your thoughts, moods, and behaviors. The goal of this video to help you not only identify possible sleep concerns, but also give you tips to manage it. What is Dream Anxiety? Anxiety or uneasiness about having an unpleasant dream which can be more or less disturbing than a nightmare. Dream anxiety is not in the DSM-5 but are characterized by feelings of uneasiness, distress, or apprehension upon waking. Anxiety dreams occur in rapid eye movement sleep and tend to involve incomplete tasks, embarrassment, falling, or being chased or pursued. What is Nightmare Disorder? • Repeated occurrences of extended, extremely dysphoric, and well-remembered dreams that usually involve efforts to avoid threats to survival, security, or physical integrity and that generally occur during the second half of the major sleep episode. • On awakening from the dysphoric dreams, the individual rapidly becomes oriented and alert. • The sleep disturbance causes clinically significant distress or impairment in social, occupational, or other important areas of functioning. Daniel J. Fox, Ph.D., is a licensed psychologist in Texas, international speaker, and award winning author. He has been specializing in the treatment and assessment of individuals with personality disorders for over 15 years in the state and federal prison system, universities, and in private practice. His specialty areas include personality disorders, ethics, burnout prevention, and emotional intelligence. He has published several articles in these areas and is the author of: The Borderline Personality Disorder Workbook: An Integrative Program to Understand and Manage Your BPD. Available May 1, 2019, but you can pre-order it now at: https://goo.gl/LQEgy1 Antisocial, Borderline, Narcissistic and Histrionic Workbook: Treatment Strategies for Cluster B Personality Disorders (IPBA Benjamin Franklin Gold Award Winner): https://goo.gl/BLRkFy Narcissistic Personality Disorder Toolbox: 55 Practical Treatment Techniques for Clients, Their Parents & Their Children: https://goo.gl/sZYhym The Clinician’s Guide to Diagnosis and Treatment of Personality Disorders: https://goo.gl/ZAVe9v Dr. Fox has given numerous workshops and seminars on ethics and personality disorders, personality disorders and crime, treatment solutions for treating clients along the antisocial, borderline, narcissistic, and histrionic personality spectrum, emotional intelligence, managing mental health within the prison system, and others. Dr. Fox maintains a website of various treatment interventions focused on working with and attenuating the symptomatology related to individuals along the antisocial, borderline, narcissistic, and histrionic personality spectrum (www.drdfox.com). YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/c/DrDanielFox Dr. Fox’s website: http://www.drdfox.com/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/appliedpsychservices/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/DrDanielJFox1 LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/drdfox/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/drdfox Amazon Author’s Page: amazon.com/author/drfox Thank you for your attention and I hope you enjoy my videos and find them helpful and subscribe. I always welcome topic suggestions and comments. Citations: Grove, J. L., Smith, T. W., Crowell, S. E., & Ellis, J. H. (2017). Preliminary evidence for emotion dysregulation as a mechanism underlying poor sleep quality in borderline personality disorder. Journal of Personality Disorders, 31: 542–552. Semiz, et al., (2008). Nightmare disorder, dream anxiety, and subjective sleep quality in patients with borderline personality disorder. Psychiatry and Clinical Neurosciences, 62: 48–55.
Views: 2867 Dr. Daniel Fox
dream sequence .mov
Every person on earth dreams every night. But "Why do we dream?" or "What is the function of dreaming?" Although these questions have been the subject of a debate for centuries, the answers to these questions are still unknown. In 1900, Sigmund Freud published his famous theory of dreams. He theorized that dreams involved complicated psychological processes that, when decoded, revealed the hidden desires of the dreamer. Freud's theory of dreams dominated sleep science in the first half of the 20th century until the 1950s, when Aserinsky and Kleitman (1953) discovered REM (rapid eye movement) sleep. Since then, many theories of dreaming have been proposed -Jie Zhang
Views: 372 39BUCI
90 Days of No Fap (Hard Mode) | WET DREAMS!?
In this video, I talk about reaching the 90 Day milestone on my no-fap journey. I talk about how I feel, what I've noticed, and how wet dreams have played a part in this weird and crazy ride. ∞ DONATE TO MY CHANNEL :) ∞ ► https://www.paypal.me/kvonchi ∞ HEALTH & WELLNESS COACHING ∞ ► http://bit.ly/lifecoachingec ∞ FOLLOW ME ON SOCIAL MEDIA ∞ ► Instagram -- https://www.instagram.com/kaivonh/ ► Facebook -- https://www.facebook.com/esotericcoaching/ ► Blog -- https://www.esoteric-coaching.com/blog ► Twitter -- https://twitter.com/kaivonhayat ∞ MY FILMING GEAR ∞ ► Camera -- Canon Rebel T6i -- http://amzn.to/2w3SVUu ► Microphone -- Rode Mic Pro -- http://amzn.to/2uWMuCc ► Handheld Tripod -- JOBY GorillaPod 5k Kit -- http://amzn.to/2se73fO ► Standstill Tripod -- Manfrotto 3-Way Head --http://amzn.to/2uWRCGO ► Laptop - MacBook Pro -- http://amzn.to/2xghBZs ► Editing Software - Final Cut Pro X -- http://amzn.to/2vergyh ► Ring Light -- Neewer Dimmable -- http://amzn.to/2uh8eXQ ∞ HOW TO YOUTUBE BETTER? ∞ ► TubeBuddy -- https://www.tubebuddy.com/kaivonh
Views: 25589 Esoteric Coaching
The Physiology Behind.... Sleep & Dreams
The Physiology Behind Project! Sorry this is irrelevent to this pages adoption purpose I needed a place to upload my project! :)
Views: 6359 SaveAndAdoptAnimals
Motivation to Pursue Dreams and Hopes: Understanding the Brain's Reward System
(Visit: http://www.uctv.tv/) Sheri Johnson, Professor of Psychology at UC Berkeley, explores neurobiological, cognitive, emotional, and social triggers of mania, with a focus on the reward system. Series: "UCSF Osher Mini Medical School for the Public" [5/2012] [Health and Medicine] [Show ID: 23798]
The Mind After Midnight: Where Do You Go When You Go to Sleep?
We spend a third of our lives asleep. Every organism on Earth—from rats to dolphins to fruit flies to microorganisms—relies on sleep for its survival, yet science is still wrestling with a fundamental question: Why does sleep exist? During Shakespeare and Cervantes' time, sleep was likened to death, with body and mind falling into a deep stillness before resurrecting each new day. In reality, sleep is a flurry of action. Trillions of neurons light up. The endocrine system kicks into overdrive. The bloodstream is flooded with a potent cocktail of critically vital hormones. Such vibrant activity begs the question: Where do we go when we go to sleep? Based on new sleep research, there are tantalizing signposts. We delved into the one-eyed, half-brained sleep of some animals; eavesdropped on dreams to understand their cognitive significance; and investigated extreme and bizarre sleeping behaviors like “sleep sex” and “sleep violence.” The World Science Festival gathers great minds in science and the arts to produce live and digital content that allows a broad general audience to engage with scientific discoveries. Our mission is to cultivate a general public informed by science, inspired by its wonder, convinced of its value, and prepared to engage with its implications for the future. Subscribe to our YouTube Channel for all the latest from WSF. Visit our Website: http://www.worldsciencefestival.com/ Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/worldsciencefestival Follow us on twitter: https://twitter.com/WorldSciFest Original Program Date: June 3, 2011 MODERATOR: Carl Zimmer PARTICIPANTS: Carlos H. Schenck, Matthew Wilson, Niels Rattenborg Video Introduction. 00:13 Carl Zimmer's Introduction. 03:13 Participant Introductions. 04:03 Human sleep vs Animal sleep. 05:40 Sharing sleep traits with animals. 10:03 Ducks sleep with one eye open... but why? 13:22 What is the reason everything needs sleep? 18:30 Are there limits to our dreams? 19:55 Where do we currently stand with dream research? 22:06 The brain never turns off. 26:16 Is daydreaming the same as normal dreaming? 32:18 REM sleep dreams are crazy. 38:57 Dreaming through memory models. 44:41 REM sleep behavior disorder. 46:08 Mel and Norma Gabler and his dream killing 51:58 Sleep fighting footage. 54:20 Sleep state dependent sleep activation. 01:00:28 Extreme animal sleep. 01:02:35 The Curious Case of Kenneth Parks 01:12:10 What is the next step for sleep science? 01:20:38
Views: 2654056 World Science Festival
(English) What is sleep??  Types | Mechanism of sleep | Requirement hours
In our life 1/3rd part of our time we spent in sleep. have you ever know the mechanism,variation during sleep in our body,types of sleep,mechanism of sleep & how much sleep we need???? In this video I explained all this points briefly. Some points I am mentioning here. There are 2 types if sleep. Rapid Eye Movement called REM & Non Rapid Eye Movement called NREM. Dream occur only in REM sleep. There is sleep inducing centre in Brain. Behind sleep science brain have big role.Through Raphe nucleus & part of pons some chemicals like serotonin,nor adrenaline release & due to which sleep comes. For each & every aspect of points kindly watch whole video. Thanking You, ---------------------------------------------- Editor : Parth Nathwani Contact - [email protected] ----------------------------------------------- ---------------------------------------------- Social Links ----------------------------------------------- Like Us On Facebook : - https://www.facebook.com/beyourdoctor2016/ Email :- [email protected]
Views: 357 Be Your Doctor
What is a Wet Dream?
There are all sorts of dreams and when you're hitting puberty, you might experience a wet dream. They may happen often or not at all, and that's all totally normal. Watch to learn more! -- Please like, share and subscribe to AMAZE! Follow us on Snap and Insta for more info about puberty and growing up. Snap: AmazeOrg Insta: AmazeOrg http://amaze.org/
Views: 868131 AMAZE Org
DNA Repair Music: 528Hz Healing Music, Nerve Regeneration Music, Cell Regeneration 528Hz
DNA Repair Music: 528Hz Healing Music, Nerve Regeneration Music, Cell Regeneration 528Hz. Greenred Productions meditation music with binaural beats (brainwave music) can work as sleep music, studying music, relaxing music and many more. Relaxation music can also be used as Spa music and Massage music. Here you can find powerful self-help hypnosis including healing music, Zen music and yoga music. Some sessions are produced for your inner transformation: to overcome fear, elevate your mood and energy levels, and lose weight faster. Meditation music recordings also include reiki music, Zen meditation music and deep trance hypnosis sessions. We compose instrumental and electronic music that is specially designed to enhance brain function and concentration, spa and massage therapy, and healing music therapy. For this reason, we use binaural beats. There are many types of beats for different daily meditation purposes: Delta Waves – Sleep Music / NREM sleep, Alpha Waves are neural oscillations, Theta Waves (Cortical theta rhythm and Hippocampal theta rhythm). Beta waves associated with muscle contractions in isotonic movements, Gamma waves can help to release serotonin, endorphin and dopamine, so it works as happiness music for depression treatment. * Sleep Music – Insomnia Music: Greenred Productions deep sleep music sessions have been specifically created to relax mind and body physically and mentally. Brainwave sessions are suitable for everyone including babies, children, and adults. Sleep hypnosis is based on beautifully slow, soft, soothing music to help you to fall asleep within minutes, naturally and without the aid of medication. These sleep meditation sessions will put you into relaxing healing sleep and will train your mind to fall asleep effortlessly. Relaxing sounds of nature combined with soothing music offers you a peaceful sleep. Would you like to learn to control your dreams, overcome nightmares? Lucid dream meditation sessions will help you to get into a deep state of relaxation and have a more pleasant sleep. Say no to sleep insomnia! Lucid Dreaming and Astral Travel music episodes are the most popular. * Study Music and Focus Music: Study Music & Concentration Music is brainwave background music to help you to study, focus, and concentrate on learning process and work more effectively. Alpha Waves help your mind to get to the state of focus, which is perfect for studying or preparing for exam or test you have at school or university. It also maintains your alertness while studying. Beta waves will help to concentrate for tasks, enhance intelligence. * Healing Frequencies and Healing Music: Our composed relaxing music works very well for Deepak Chopra meditations, Zen meditation techniques, Buddhist meditation chants and Mindfulness meditation techniques. Healing meditation is influenced by Indian meditation music and Japanese meditation music. Healing frequencies can help opening the Third Eye, cleansing the Chakra, and improve Transcendental meditation skills. Our binaural beats meditation helps to heal long-standing physical ailments naturally. Choose to heal both physically and emotionally. * Spa Music and Massage Music: The spa music is usually combined of nature sounds, rain sounds, acoustic piano, and some easy listening instruments. Ultimate relaxation music is great for massage therapy. Increase your feelings of empowerment and creativity. * Reiki Music & Zen Music: Reiki Music and Zen Music by Greenred Productions is a perfect choice for Reiki healing sessions and going into a deep state of Zen. Powerful Reiki vibrations are an alternative medicine technique. Our brainwave entrainment music also includes Isochronic Tones for Cognition and Stress Management. * Yoga Music: Here you will find yoga audio for beginners, yoga exercises, and yoga chants with relaxing music helping you to go into a deep kundalini yoga trance. * Chakra Meditation Music: We also offer balancing and healing sessions for all the chakras including Sacral Chakra, Solar Plexus Chakra, Heart Chakra, Throat Chakra, Crown Chakra and Third Eye Chakra. Our most popular tracks: Super Intelligence: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LAAXT_3AaOs Attract Love: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=c1YGh0uhUM4 Happiness Frequency: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Fj7RjbLQGuU Our Channel: https://www.youtube.com/user/GreenredProductions SUBSCRIBE! WE UPLOAD NEW VIDEOS REGULARLY: https://www.youtube.com/user/GreenredProductions?sub_confirmation=1 - LET'S CONNECT! - Google+ https://plus.google.com/u/0/+GreenredProductions - FACEBOOK https://www.facebook.com/greenredproductions - Twitter https://twitter.com/GreenredProduct DNA Repair Music: 528Hz Healing Music, Nerve Regeneration Music, Cell Regeneration 528Hz
Views: 83 Mark Gilliland
Do Animals Dream? | #aumsum
Humans dream during their rapid eye movement stage of sleep or REM sleep. In a research, the brain activity pattern of a rat running for some cheese and the one during its REM sleep was found to be similar. Moreover, a singing bird's brain activity while singing and while in its REM sleep also showed similarity, indicating that perhaps animals dream of their daily activities.
Views: 95150 It's AumSum Time
Things That Happen to Us When We Sleep | Recurring dreams in urdu
Sleep is a naturally recurring state of mind and body, characterized by altered consciousness, relatively inhibited sensory activity, inhibition of nearly all voluntary muscles, and reduced interactions with surroundings. It is distinguished from wakefulness by a decreased ability to react to stimuli, but is more easily reversed than the state of being comatose. Sleep occurs in repeating periods, in which the body alternates between two distinct modes known as non-REM and REM sleep. During sleep, most of the body's systems are in an anabolic state, helping to restore the immune, nervous, skeletal, and muscular systems; these are vital processes that maintain mood, memory, and cognitive performance, and play a large role in the function of the endocrine and immune systems. Sleep is divided into two broad types: non-rapid eye movement (non-REM or NREM sleep) and rapid eye movement (REM sleep). Non-REM and REM sleep are so different that physiologists identify them as distinct behavioral states. Non-REM sleep occurs first and after a transitional period is called slow wave sleep or deep sleep. During this phase, body temperature and heart rate fall, and the brain uses less energy. Things That Happen to Us When We Sleep | Recurring dreams in urdu Information References: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sleep https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sleep_cycle https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Neuroscience_of_sleep https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Rapid_eye_movement_sleep Help me to growing my channel and give a chance to entertaining you Please Like,Comment, Share and Subscribe Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for "fair use" for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use.
Views: 347 Door Bini
Sleep Paralysis - What is Sleep Paralysis?
Sleep Paralysis. What is Sleep Paralysis? In this video, Sleep Paralysis Explained, you'll find out! --- Sleep Paralysis. We've all heard of or experienced it, and to many of us it's a very scary thing. Is sleep paralysis dangerous though? The short answer, is no, but more about that in the video itself. Sleep Paralysis Explained: What is Sleep Paralysis? Sleep Paralysis: So what is Sleep Paralysis? Sleep Paralysis is something that happens to us during sleep. During the REM stage of sleep, dreams occur, and to prevent us acting out these dreams, we experience a form of sleep paralysis known as REM atonia that causes us to become paralysed, to prevent us acting out our dreams. This is a safety mechanism, and without it we'd get seriously hurt when dreaming. However, sometimes we can wake up partially, with sleep paralysis still in effect, and then things get a little scary. Since you're still dreaming, you'll be hallucinating somewhat - but you'll also see your room, and be unable to move. Yes, sleep paralysis can be quite the overwhelming and unpleasant experience. ---Buy Lucid Dreaming Supplements--- DREAM LEAF ► https://goo.gl/RU6hnH LUCIDESC (20% OFF) ► https://goo.gl/ETFVxv Is Sleep Paralysis Dangerous? Again though, as I said earlier, is sleep paralysis dangerous? No, sleep paralysis is nothing to fear. You are still technically partially asleep, and while you may see scary and unpleasant things, none of them can actually harm you. Just stay calm, and ride it out, and you'll be just fine. Sleep paralysis also has it's positive uses. Sleep Paralysis Tip: If you get into sleep paralysis, simply keep your eyes closed and remain calm. Try to wiggle your fingers and toes a little, then wait. You should break out of sleep paralysis relatively quickly, in like 20-30 seconds. Sometimes it lasts a little longer, and most of the time it lasts even shorter than that. As long as you remain calm, sleep paralysis will not cause you any issues, and even if you don't, it's a very temporary experience that ends quickly. Another Sleep Paralysis Tip: Sleep paralysis can be used as a gateway to Astral Projection. In fact both of the Astral Projection methods I have personal experience with require sleep paralysis in order for you to project. When in sleep paralysis, simply imagine yourself climbing a rope up out of your body. You don't have to see the rope, just imagine yourself feeling it as you climb up out of your body. More on this technique to turn sleep paralysis into Astral Projection can be found in my video on the subject, here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xaiE3fEXkUM So, don't be afraid of sleep paralysis. Sleep paralysis is completely natural. Now if you want to avoid sleep paralysis, then I have a whole video about how to not get sleep paralysis, which you can find linked here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WW2HDlJ-GUE - These basic tips will help prevent sleep paralysis, and I also once again cover the basics of what to do if you get sleep paralysis and want it to end. Got a Sleep Paralysis experience of your own? Have you had Sleep Paralysis before? Is it a regular thing for you? Have you ever used it as a gateway to Astral Projection? I'd love to hear some of your Sleep Paralysis experiences in the comments down below. Share your favourite Sleep Paralysis stories, and what you've done to avoid or prevent Sleep Paralysis, if you've done anything of that nature. If you liked the video, and have some friends who are experiencing or afraid of Sleep Paralysis. Show them this video so that they can understand it and not be so afraid of it. If you want to enjoyed this video about sleep paralysis explained and would like to learn more about sleep paralysis, then check out the other videos on my channel about the subject. --- If you would like to book a private consultation with me where you can get detailed answers and help on any subject, via text, audio, or video format depending on your preferences, then send me a private YouTube message by heading to my channel page, clicking "About", then clicking "Send Message" in the top right. Please include what exactly you will need help with, rates are flexible depending on what you need. -- http://www.tipharot.com/ SUBSCRIBE FOR MORE http://bit.do/SubscribeToTipharot BUY THE LUCID DREAMING AUDIO COURSE https://gumroad.com/products/iLPxp BUY THE 4-EASY STEPS TO MANIFESTATION E-BOOK https://gumroad.com/products/mJTgD CHECK OUT TIPHAROT ON Twitter ► https://twitter.com/tipharot Tumblr ► http://tipharot.tumblr.com/ Google+ ► http://bit.do/TipharotGplus Gumroad ►https://gumroad.com/tipharot
Views: 113466 Tipharot
24 The World of Dreams: Astral Projection
You're having an operation and the anesthetist says, "Now start counting backward from 100." So you say to yourself, "100, 99, 98, 97..." The next thing you know -- you're out. But a strange thing is happening to you. You can see yourself on the operating table with the doctors around you. You can hear what they are saying. You start wondering if you are dead or not? No you're not dead; you're just dreaming. In this podcast, Mr. E. Jim G. Ross explains the mechanism of how this works. What is the astral plane? What are parallel dimensions? Do they actually exist? Can we go there intentionally? Mr. Ross says: Our scientific community has been trained for many years within a TRIDIMENSIONAL way of thinking. Therefore they have a tridimensional perception of reality. Albert Einstein has already proven scientifically the reality of the 4th dimension (etheric, vital, bioplastic or electromagnetic). He also opened the door to explore in depth the MOLECULAR and the ATOMIC universes, which are part of higher dimensions of nature. Cancer is a molecular virus. It is too small to be seen with a microscope. We can perceive only its devastating consequences infiltrating our "cells" -- making them expand. Cancer grows in an unnatural manner. This is an illness emanating from a molecular-system which is out of control due to a weakened immune-system. It transcends its dimension entering dangerously into our cellular tridimensional organism. Ignoring that as part of a molecular-dimension, Mother-Nature has given us also an organized molecular-body. This molecular-body or emotional-nature, is called the ASTRAL BODY which is much lighter than the physical one. This is a magnificent vehicle to move within the 5th dimension. It functions within a molecular-planet-earth in a multidimensional universe. Even NASA has developed the concept of "hyperspace." Samuel Aun Weor, the founder of Gnostic Anthropology, used the terms atomic and molecular to describe some of the other dimensions of nature. These words seem rather strange to us when used in this way, but we are, in fact, multidimensional beings, living in a multidimensional universe. Some day everyone will realize this fact. In a way, we are like the people of old, that thought the world was flat. We have to expand our thinking to include the many parallel dimensions of nature. Richard Roocroft May, 2012
Views: 8752 Gnostic Students
Huperzine A - Acetylcholinesterase Inhibitor to Increase Memory and Lucid Dreaming
READ MORE HERE: https://goo.gl/Hqam8w Huperzine A is an extract found in many herbs known for memory and learning enhancing properties. The compound is primarily useful because it is inhibits an enzyme in the brain that breaks down a brain chemical called acetylcholine. Thus, preventing the breakdown of the neurotransmitter, there is more of this brain chemical in the brain. Acetylcholine is considered the main brain chemical associated with memory formation and learning ability, which has downstream effects for treating Alzheimer’s disease. While long-term research is missing, the evidence thus far is compellingly in favor of using huperzine A as a cholinergic compound. This extract is so popular, it is used in the Onnit flagship nootropic called Alpha Brain. It is impossible to tell the efficacy of huperzine A in this product alone because of all the co-founding factors, but it is interesting to see the extract hitting the mainstream nootropic marketplace. Huperzine A is a very powerful and potent nootropic drug requiring only micrograms per dose. The extract specifically blocks an enzyme called acetylcholinesterase, which has many benefits and downstream effects. One of the main downstream effects is as a neuroprotective agent. Studies suggest huperzine A can be neuroprotective against many chemicals and toxicity within the brain. This is particularly useful for people with brain trauma or even experiences with alcohol and drugs that could have caused trauma at one point. Beyond protecting the brain against neurological decline, huperzine A can help to enhance neurogenesis as well. One study suggested huperzine A could improve growth of hippocampal neural stem cells, which may be the main mechanism for improving memory formation and learning. Due to the positive benefits of huperzine A on the cholinergic system (which is faltering in many elderly individuals), this extract is thought to greatly improve symptoms of Alzheimer’s disease and even stall the disease. Finally, there is some anecdotal evidence to suggest one benefit of huperzine A is the positive response compared to other cholinergics (such as citicoline or alpha GPC).
Views: 3833 Nootropedia
🤷🏿‍♀️ 🤷🏿‍♂️🐏 🐑🐏 🐑🐏 🐑🐏 🐑How To: Fall Asleep FASTER! [Q&As]🐏 🐑🐏 🐑🐏 🐑🐏 🐑🤷🏿‍♀️ 🤷🏿‍♂️
Insomnia cure! This video will be about three techniques or tips that I use if I have trouble with falling asleep. If you are stressed and you can't fall asleep at night because your thoughts won't stop as soon as you lie down, this practical tips might help you to get a more healthy sleep. The first suggestion I would make is avoiding any kind of electronic device before you go to sleep. The second way to fall asleep more easily and faster is to apply a simple kind of self hypnosis. Last but not least, you can try to visualize getting some distance to your everyday life thoughts by putting them away in a box and unboxing them as soon as you wake up the next morning. I hope you like my video and I look forward to your feedback! Please Share, Comment, Subscribe and Rate! Other associated phenomen REM sleep. EEG highlighted by red box. Eye movements highlighted by red line. Rapid eye movement (REM)[edit] Main article: Rapid eye movement sleep When a person is dreaming, the eyes shift rapidly. Scientific research has found that these eye movements may correspond to the direction the dreamer "looks" at in the dreamscape. This has enabled trained lucid dreamers to communicate with researchers while dreaming by using eye movement signals.[43] False awakening Main article: False awakening In a false awakening, one dreams of having awoken. The room the dreamer falsely awakens in is often similar to the room he/she fell asleep in. If the person was lucid, they often believe that they are no longer dreaming and begin their morning routine. The dreamer remains naive to the dream either until they realize they haven't actually woken up or until they wake up again (whether false or real). Sleep paralysis Main article: Sleep paralysis During sleep the body paralyzes itself as a protection mechanism to prevent the movements that occur in the dream from causing the physical body to move. However, this mechanism can be triggered before, during, or after normal sleep while the brain awakens. This can lead to a state where the awakened sleeper feels paralyzed. Hypnagogic hallucination may occur in this state, especially auditory ones. Effects of sleep paralysis include heaviness or inability to move the muscles, rushing or pulsating noises, and brief hypnogogic or hypnopompic imagery. Out-of-body experience Main article: Out-of-body experience An out-of-body experience (OBE or sometimes OOBE) is an experience that typically involves a sensation of floating outside of one's body and, in some cases, perceiving one's physical body from a place outside one's body (autoscopy). About one in ten people claim to have had an out-of-body experience at some time in their lives.[63] Scientists are learning about the phenomenon.[64] Some work by neurologists suggests that such experiences are generated by the same brain mechanisms that cause lucid dreams.[65] Despite some similarities in their phenomenology and induction methods, EEG studies do not suggest an equivalence between OBEs and lucid dreams. Lucidity is strongly associated with stage 1 REM sleep but OBEs are far less consistent, producing EEG traces that can variously resemble stage 3 sleep, a waking, eyes-closed state or other uncategorized states. [66] However, while this may suggest that perceived OBEs are a type of lucid dream which takes place in a dream environment that mimics the actual environment of the dreamer, this falls short of supporting the idea that some conscious form of the dreamer actually leaves the body and perceives their external environment while still in a sleeping state.
Views: 844 Lucid Achievement
Achieving a Lucid Dream via False Awakenings
False awakenings are a fantastically trippy dreamworld event and a threat to your lucidity that can occur whilst dreaming. False awakenings are much more likely to occur while one is lucid dreaming. In this video I give a brief description of what a false awakening is and some easy ways of turning these seemingly corrective mechanism that often makes you lucidity in to a powerful lucid dreaming experience! Leave a comment and tell us why you think it is that there exist so many strange barriers to lucidity and dreaming in general such as false awakenings!
Views: 1648 Mnemeonics
1.Tristan vs Outsiders - Force of Nature 2.Architekt - Exodus (2nd mix) 3.Ying Yang Monks - 2013 4.Predators vs Alchemix - Antikythera Mechanism 5.Spirit Architect - New Born 6.Killerwatts - Wake Up 7.Holographic Brain - Echoes from Outer Space 8.Hotep - Happyland 9.Hotep - Explore the Universe 10.U-Recken - Chandra 11.Mr. Peculiar - Synapse Trigger 12.Ocelot - Kehnakeya 13.Fearsome Engine - Order Out of Chaos 14.Orion - Dig It (Predators RMX) 15.Lunarave - Eden Colony 16.OOOD - The Philosopher's Tone 17.U-Reckon - Black Voyage https://soundcloud.com/goadream/equinox2013
Guide to Dream Analysis : Importance of Dream Analysis
Learn about the Importance of Dream Analysis in this free dream analysis video. Expert: Carmen Lynne Bio: Carmen Lynne, Certified Clinical Hypnotherapist, has been in private practice since January 2007 assisting clients in achieving their personal goals in such areas as habit modification, stress reducti Filmmaker: Louis Nathan
Views: 926 expertvillage
Gods and Robots: Myths, Machines, and Ancient Dreams of Technology, Adrienne Mayor
The fascinating untold story of how the ancients imagined robots and other forms of artificial life—and even invented real automated machines The first robot to walk the earth was a bronze giant called Talos. This wondrous machine was created not by MIT Robotics Lab, but by Hephaestus, the Greek god of invention. More than 2,500 years ago, long before medieval automata, and centuries before technology made self-moving devices possible, Greek mythology was exploring ideas about creating artificial life—and grappling with still-unresolved ethical concerns about biotechne, “life through craft.” In this compelling, richly illustrated book, Adrienne Mayor tells the fascinating story of how ancient Greek, Roman, Indian, and Chinese myths envisioned artificial life, automata, self-moving devices, and human enhancements—and how these visions relate to and reflect the ancient invention of real animated machines. As early as Homer, Greeks were imagining robotic servants, animated statues, and even ancient versions of Artificial Intelligence, while in Indian legend, Buddha’s precious relics were defended by robot warriors copied from Greco-Roman designs for real automata. Mythic automata appear in tales about Jason and the Argonauts, Medea, Daedalus, Prometheus, and Pandora, and many of these machines are described as being built with the same materials and methods that human artisans used to make tools and statues. And, indeed, many sophisticated animated devices were actually built in antiquity, reaching a climax with the creation of a host of automata in the ancient city of learning, Alexandria, the original Silicon Valley. A groundbreaking account of the earliest expressions of the timeless impulse to create artificial life, Gods and Robots reveals how some of today’s most advanced innovations in robotics and AI were foreshadowed in ancient myth—and how science has always been driven by imagination. This is mythology for the age of AI. Animation by A/B Positive
Racquet : Dream Interpretation and Dream Meaning by TellMeMyDream.com
What does dreaming about 'Racquet' means? In this video from TellMyMyDream.com we explain and interpret the meaning of a dream about the 'Racquet' psychic symbol The symbol: Racquet in a dream can be interpreted and explained as follows 'May symbolize a defense mechanism or defensive move.'. For more information about this dream and many other dream meanings and interpretations, visit our website at http://www.tellmemydream.com If you would like us to interpret a dream for you (Free!) please subscribe, give us a thumbs up and leave us a comment with a description of the dream that you had. Keep on Dreaming and God Bless You!
Views: 13 Tell Me My Dream
Stages of Sleep - Sleep Cycles
Stages of Sleep. An brief explanation of the stages of sleep and sleep cycles.
Views: 163397 Better Sleep Digest
Amazing facts about dreams
1-Blind people can dream. People who became blind after birth can see images in their dreams and those who were born blind dream as vividly, however, instead of seeing images, they use their other senses such as smell, sound, touch etc. to dream. 2-The good part is that you can often control your dreams. You can manipulate, twist and turn the beginning and the ending of your dreams like it's a movie being shot in front of you. It is called the "Lucid dreaming" (one is aware that he/she is dreaming) phase. 3-If you are unsure whether you are dreaming or not, try reading something. The vast majority of people are incapable of reading in their dreams. The same goes for clocks: each time you look at a clock it will tell a different time and the hands on the clock won’t appear to be moving as reported by lucid dreamers. 4-Not everyone dreams in colour and not everyone dreams in black and white. If a person grew up watching black and white television, he/she is more likely to dream in black and white. In a survey, it was revealed that 12% of sighted people ONLY dreamt in black and white and rest of the sample dreamt exclusively in colour. The number has gone down. Today, only 4.4% under-25-year olds dream in black and white, the change is being based (by scientists) upon the transformation from black and white television to colour media. 5-You sometimes have the strangest of dreams - some scary, some worrisome and the rest absolutely angelic. Remember, these are all symbols for something or the other. There's nothing strange about these dreams because they are only talking in a symbolic language like poems. 6-During the REM stage of your sleep, the body is paralysed through a mechanism that keeps your body from moving physically because of the dream. It is also possible for this mechanism to occur during, before and after your sleep when your brain is fully awakened. That is the mystery behind why you can't move so many times AFTER you're up and awake sometimes 7-Anxiety is the most common emotion that is experienced in dreams. Not only that, negative emotions are much more likely to occur than positive emotions in your dreams. So don't worry, you are not the only one getting nightmares frequently. 8-In a survey, it was found that between 18-38% of people have experienced at least one precognitive (future sight - acquisition of future information) dream and 70% experienced déjà vu. Furthermore, 63-98% people believe that it's possible to have a precognitive dream.
Views: 134 Concerning Facts
Encyclopedia Cranberryca - Addiction
Mora about the Squingers universe: https://squingers-hunter-en.blogspot.com/ Encyclopedia Cranberryca - ADDICTION (HABITS) The Squing-effect causes regulated MSC-shifting. These regular movements are habits, or, with another name, addiction. The stationary MSC doesn't produce energy, therefore it is useless for us. So in the breeding process we installed an agency opposing MSC-fixation and allowing limited MSC-shifts. (Similar to prisoners who are allowed to walk around the yard every day.) These limited MSC shifts are addictions. Its types: 1. The habits bringing MSC out of the position called mind, are “unacceptable habits” (drugs) which we still tolerate in favour of the breeding process - similar to the mechanism of dreaming bag. 2. The habits inside of the MSC place called mind: a.\ Habits keeping the importance - appreciation cycle in motion are “good habits” for which we encourage the Cranberry Examples: Regular sport, regular eating, regular theatre going, etc. b.\ Habits keeping the pity - self-pity cycle in motion are “bad habits” Examples: coffee, cigarette, alcohol, nose picking, nail biting - where we turn a blind eye on. The Cranberry only acknowledges points 1. and 2.b. as “addiction”. We gave an illusion of freedom to the Cranberry: While exercising its addiction it thinks to exercise its freedom of choice. The mechanism is perfect. Even if the Malicious Flameling or a warrior tries to explain to the Cranberry its prisoner existence, locked into a cell, who is sometimes allowed to walk, the Cranberry replies, impossible, because it is free, and can do whatever it wants. In the current form of civilization, every profitable industry is based on addiction. Music: Mot Video: rongyika Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/rongyika/ Soundcloud: https://soundcloud.com/rongyika Vimeo: https://vimeo.com/rongyika Tsza-Hor: https://tszahor.blogspot.com/
Views: 1231 Squingers Hunters
Neuroscience - Sleep Cycle EEG
In this video, I will draw the EEG waveforms of our patient, Bob, going through the different stages of sleep going chronologically from waking life to deep sleep to dreaming. First, Bob starts the process of going to bed by brushing his teeth. Right now, his eyes are open and he has active mental concentration on his task. His brain is busy, which is reflected by the beta waves of the EEG waveform. Beta waves have the highest frequency (14 – 30 Hz) and the lowest amplitude which represent the organized chaos inside a busy brain. Next, Bob lies down to sleep. He closes his eyes and his brain transitions into the alpha wave pattern. No longer processing visual information, the brain slows down which is reflected by the 9 – 13 Hz alpha waves. Now, Bob has fallen asleep and enters into stage 1 of non-REM sleep. This state of reduced consciousness shows on the EEG as slower theta waves (4 – 8 Hz) and can also be found when undergoing deep meditation. This stage of sleep is only 5% of the total sleep time for adults, and so Bob quickly enters into stage 2 of non-REM. This stage looks similar to stage 1, but is characterized by sleep spindles and K complexes. Sleep spindles are bursts of rapid, rhythmic activity, and K complexes are brief large spikes of activity. Sleep talking and teeth grinding happen in this stage which is also the plurality of sleep time at 45% of the total. Next, Bob enters stage 3 of non-REM, about 25% of total sleep time. This stage is reflected on the EEG as Delta waves which have the lowest frequency (below 4 Hz) and the highest amplitude. This is the deepest stage of sleep where Bob loses all bodily awareness. Unfortunately for some patients, this is also when sleep walking, night terrors, and bed wetting can occur. Finally, Bob completes a sleep cycle by entering into the most fun stage of sleep – Rapid Eye Movement, or REM sleep. This stage has sawtooth-like, low voltage, high frequency waves that most closely resemble beta waves. There is a loss of motor tone throughout the body except in the extra-ocular eye muscles hence the “rapid eye movements.” This stage is when vivid dreaming occurs, usually lost to memory upon waking. It is thought that REM sleep also facilitates memory processing, to reinforce long-term memories. Two things to take away from this video. First, notice how the higher frequency waves correspond with more intense brain activity. Second, know how to draw the 6 EEG waveforms in order by using the mnemonic “At night, BATS Drink Blood” This concludes our video on Bob’s first sleep cycle. Be sure to like and subscribe for more videos!
Views: 31519 DrawItKnowIt
REM sleep's role in creative solutions, dream inspiration and wisdom | Matthew Walker
This clip was taken from the FoundMyFitness interview with Dr. Matt Walker found at https://youtu.be/bEbtf7uS6P8 Original episode published on Feb 28, 2019
Views: 332 FMF Clips