How to correctly describe the differences between dream and waking experiences
It’s been a while since I posted an article on the differences and similarities between waking and dreaming.
I’m sorry, it’s been over a year since I last did one.
But in that time, I’ve been able to take a few deep breaths and reflect on what I’ve learned from my time in the trenches of the lucid dream community.
I’ve come to realize that while lucid dreamers are no doubt the most creative and inventive minds on the planet, lucid dreaming can be more difficult and frustrating than many of us might think.
I know I’m not the only one to be struggling to understand the nuances of lucid dreaming.
The first and foremost thing to understand is that we are all different.
We all have different sensory inputs, experiences, and cognitive capabilities that make it possible for us to experience lucid dreams.
But just like with any other type of experience, lucid dreamer is different.
In addition to having a wide range of sensory inputs and cognitive abilities, lucid dreams also have a unique way of processing these inputs.
This has led some of the most talented and innovative lucid dream researchers to describe lucid dreams as being entirely different from waking dreams.
We’re different, they say, and we are also the most curious, creative, and imaginative people on the face of the planet.
But, as with most creative minds, we have different perspectives on what it means to be creative, what it takes to be innovative, and what it looks like to have a lucid dream.
To truly understand what makes lucid dreaming special, we need to go deeper.
There are some basic tenets that we need a deeper understanding of to truly understand why some people are able to achieve such extraordinary lucidity and others cannot.
It’s hard to explain lucid dreaming to non-lucid dreamers.
For the uninitiated, lucid means ‘seeing’.
In layman’s terms, when someone is able to see a dream and has a lucid memory, they are capable of seeing it through the eyes of another human being.
In lucid dreaming, we dream using our own consciousness and experience as a lucid source of information, a medium of communication.
In other words, the more lucid we are, the better we are able and able to communicate with the dreamer.
To the dreamers, however, it looks more like we are using their imagination to describe and explain what is happening.
To them, this can feel like an elaborate trickery or illusion, something that’s just too difficult to understand and explain to others.
It is important to remember that in lucid dreaming we’re all part of the same dream world, so we all have the same experience and knowledge, even if we’re in different dimensions.
We’re all the same, but there is something different about the way we perceive the dream world.
In a lucid experience, the dream is more vivid and detailed, the language is more precise, and the content is more detailed.
This is why some dreamers describe a lucid dreaming experience as having a greater depth and detail than their waking experience.
We see our dreams through the same eyes, and that’s how we can see them.
This means that our understanding of what it’s like to be in a dream is similar to how it is in waking.
In a lucid state, we’re not just talking to ourselves in our minds.
We are communicating directly with a dreamer, and when we do this, we are communicating from our own conscious mind, through an external source of meaning.
This allows us to understand lucid dream, and understand why people who experience lucid dreaming are more creative and innovative than those who do not.
It takes a lot of practice to become a lucid.
The number one reason for not becoming a lucid is the lack of practice.
As I explained in a previous article, one of the biggest hurdles to being able to understand a dream as a whole is the fact that we don’t understand the language and vocabulary of lucid dreams, and because of this, some dreamer have difficulty articulating their dreams.
This can be because the language they use doesn’t match up to the meaning they are trying to convey.
In fact, some lucid dream dreamers have difficulty speaking to their dreams in a language that matches up to their own sense of reality.
This creates a barrier to understanding the dream, as the dream can be difficult to grasp because of its ambiguity.
This barrier to understand dreams has been referred to as the ‘noisy-ness barrier’.
If you were to ask me, ‘How do I be able to dream in a lucid way?’ the answer would be: be willing to work hard.
We need to get familiar with what we’re talking about, and how we describe the dream.
This will allow us to be able and willing to be more precise and precise with the descriptions we give of our dreams.
Once we have a good understanding of our own experiences