This is how to lucid dream using the MILD technique, which stands for mnemonic induction of lucid dreaming. This lucid dream technique is one of my favorites. The MILD technique was invented by lucid dreaming researcher, Dr. Stephen Laberge. You can find this technique in his book Exploring The World of Lucid Dreaming.
When performing the MILD technique, you have a chance to re-enter your previous dream, but this time it’s a lucid dream!
Daniel’s Channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCJaUAmw7TCFXBwAULWZwslA
#lucid #dream #MILD
Other (how to) lucid dream videos:
How I found out about lucid dreaming: https://youtu.be/Gx1CUUR3Sj4
How to spawn things when lucid dreaming: https://youtu.be/Sm1iIbh9MSw
How to turn sleep paralysis into a lucid dream: https://youtu.be/DPVxDarE_X8
How to use reality checks to improve your chances at having a lucid dream: https://youtu.be/iUM_aQaqoFQ
Lucid dream during the day: https://youtu.be/PORpYa36Wwo
A lucid dream is when you’re aware that you’re dreaming.
You’re able to recognize your thoughts and emotions as the dream happens.
Sometimes, you can control the lucid dream. You may be able to change the people, environment, or storyline. This type of control during the dreaming state could potentially reduce nightmares and anxiety.
When you sleep, your brain cycles through rapid eye movement (REM) sleep and non-REM sleep.
Non-REM sleep includes three separate stages. During non-REM, your brain waves, heartbeat, and eye movements gradually slow down.
In REM dreaming sleep, your brain is extremely active. Your heart rate and eye movements also increase.
A lucid dream, like most dreams, usually happens during REM sleep.
In a lucid dream, you know that you’re dreaming. You’re aware of your awareness during the dreaming state.
#luciddreaming #dreams #dreamcontrol #howtoluciddream