Dreaming is a natural state of mind—a state in which anything is possible. It’s a time when our subconscious thoughts, feelings, and desires are free to come to the surface.
We all dream every night. Dreams are the images, thoughts, and feelings we experience during sleep. Dreaming is a normal part of healthy sleep. But sometimes, it’s not easy to remember your dreams.
Remembering your dreams is one of the most important things you can do to prepare yourself for a higher spiritual life. Without your dreams, you don’t have any source of high-vibration goals you can live for and follow. What’s more, the images that form in your mind during your dreams can have abundant energy flowing through them, which will help you raise vibrations during your waking hours as well. The results are amazing: clearer senses, clearer thinking, heightened intuition and better health—all due to remembering your dreams.
Have you ever had a dream that was so vivid and real that it felt like it actually happened? You may have been able to sense your surroundings and even hear the sounds of what is going on around you. Most people will experience dreams like this at some point in their lives. However, we might not remember them when we wake up because our minds are still sleepy. Have you ever tried to recall a dream but couldn’t remember the details? If you’ve ever had a vivid dream, you will know how frustrating it can be to forget about it after waking up.
Remembering your dreams can provide you with a wealth of information about yourself—insights into what’s on your mind, what’s important to you, and how you handle various life situations. It can also help you gain a deeper understanding of what’s happening in your life right now by helping you make connections between past events and current circumstances.
If you’re having trouble remembering your dreams, there are some things you can do to increase the chances that you’ll recall them:
• Before going to bed at night, tell yourself that you will remember your dream when you wake up. Even if it doesn’t work the first time, keep practicing until it does!
• Sleep in a dark room with no light visible through your eyelids. If you can not make your bedroom entirely dark, try placing a comfortable blindfold over your eyes before going to sleep. This will prevent external light sources from disrupting your slumber, so you are more likely to reach REM sleep.
• Maintain a regular sleep schedule and get plenty of sleep each night. A sufficient amount of sleep will allow for an abundance of REM sleep throughout the night and reduce the likelihood that you will wake up during a dream cycle.
• Wake up slowly. When the alarm goes off, don’t just jump out of bed. Take some deep breaths and give yourself some time to remember your dreams before going into the busy world. Try to recall your dreams for a few minutes before getting out of bed in the morning. This can help make them fresh in your mind when recording them in your journal.
• Keep a dream journal. Keep a pen and paper by your bed so you can write down your dreams as soon as you wake up. You may want to keep a dream dictionary nearby so you can easily look up symbols as you write in your journal.
Write down anything that comes to mind about your dream, even if it seems trivial or confusing. The more information you record, the better chance you’ll have of figuring out what happened in your dream and what it might mean. If a particular detail stands out, write it down first — this might suggest an aspect of the dream that is particularly important or interesting to you.
Keeping a dream journal also will help jog your memory if you wake up in the middle of the night with a dream in your head.
When you’re writing down your dreams, don’t worry about writing in complete sentences or word choice – just get all those thoughts out of your head and onto paper before they disappear from memory.
• You probably remember only the dreams you had during the last cycle of sleep before you fully wake up. That’s because delta waves—which are the brain’s slowest frequency—occur in a different region of the brain than alpha and beta waves. Delta waves, which occur during stage 3 non-REM sleep, are associated with deep sleep. Most dreams happen during stage 2 or 3 non-REM sleep and in REM (rapid eye movement) sleep, when beta and alpha waves are produced.
Set your alarm for an hour later than normal so that you can
You will remember your dreams from the end of the sleep cycle. (The last part of the sleep cycle is where most dreaming occurs.)
• To remember your dreams, you have to be sleeping lightly enough to wake up when they happen, but not so lightly that you fully wake up and forget them. You also need to be able to recall memories while they’re still fresh in your mind.
It can be tough for us to recall all of our dreams, but some of them are extremely memorable. Moments like these frequently help shape our lives, with consequences and lessons learned. The more consistent you are with these processes, the easier it will become to remember your dreams. Don’t let any of your dreams pass you by! Keep these memories close to your heart because they will influence who you will be tomorrow.
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