Dreams are Powerful!!!

Share them with millions and see what people are dreaming around the world

(You can share your dreams anonymously also if you’re shy enough to limelight!!!)
You know
you have dreamt of...
or you’ve seen some powerful world changing dreams just like them...
dream

If you appear in their dreams too?

rhink

What they think of your dreams?

mean

What your dreams mean?

What is a Dream?

Per dictionary, a dream is an image or thought that we experience as we sleep. Some dreams can be fictional, while others are based off of actual people we know or places we have been. Often times our deepest and darkest fears creep into our dreams, causing us to have vivid nightmares. Yet sometimes we are lucky enough to experience a positive dream that portrays our innermost desires, whatever they may be.

Our body goes through five different stages of sleep and frequency of our dream depends on how many times we experience that particular stage of sleep. Generally, waking from the active stage of sleep called Rapid Eye Movement (REM) results in people remembering their dreams. Most people experience three to five intervals of REM per night, so there is quite the opportunity to remember a dream if you just happen to wake up during this stage.

What about Lucid Dreams?

Lucid dreams occur when you realize that you are dreaming and you wake up inside the dream. In lucid dreams, one can consciously dream and control events. With some practice, anyone can lucid dream and perform impossible tasks like flying and change your surroundings, all while being aware of one's presence in the dream. Lucid dreams can feel as real as real life where you can hear, see, smell, taste and even feel everything near you. In normal dreams, your self-awareness is shut down. That's why they often feel fuzzy and distant. But when lucid, the conscious brain wakes up during sleep.

What Are Dreams? Whether you are having nightmares or completely incredible, idealistic dreams, we all want to understand them better. Dreams are so frequently studied because of their unimaginable and vast potential. Ranging all the way back to Sigmund Freud's time period, various scientists have sought to understand dreams and sleep patterns. So, what is a Dream? According to the dictionary, a dream is an image or thought that we experience as we sleep. Some dreams can be fictional, while others are based off of actual people we know or places we have been. Often times our deepest and darkest fears creep into our dreams, causing us to have vivid nightmares. Yet sometimes we are lucky enough to experience a positive dream that portrays our innermost desires, whatever they may be. How often we dream depends on how many times we experience that particular stage of sleep. During What Stage of Sleep Do We Dream? Our body goes through various stages as we sleep. Specifically, there are five stages through which we cycle as we sleep, the active state being Rapid Eye Movement (REM). The average person can rotate through different cycles of these stages during every night's sleep. If anyone wakes up during REM sleep then there is a high possibility that they will remember their dreams. Most people move throughout three to five intervals of REM per night, so there is quite the opportunity to remember a dream if you just happen to wake up during this stage. What are Lucid Dreams? Lucid Dreaming is ability to consciously dream and control events in a dream. With some practice, anyone can lucid dream and perform impossible tasks like flying and change your surroundings, all while being aware of one's presence in the dream. Lucid dreams can feel as real as real life where you can hear, see, smell, taste and even feel everything near you. Lucid dreams occur when you realize that you are dreaming and you wake up inside the dream. Such experience is not abnormal or paranormal and a very natural experience. You are in such control in a lucid dream that you can even wake yourself up when uncomfortable or when you have completed your impossible "out of the world" act. In normal dreams, your self-awareness is shut down. That's why they often feel fuzzy and distant. But when lucid, the conscious brain wakes up during sleep. What are Dreamcatchers? Dreamcatchers or Dream Catchers are arts and crafts that were originally made by Ojibwa American Indians to give its owner good dreams. They are made of twigs and a hoop containing a mesh made of horsehair or string or yarn, decorated with sinew, feathers and beads. The belief behind dreamcatchers is that night air is full with dreams, and bad dreams are confused, get trapped in the dreamcatcher and die with sunrise, while good dreams are clear and find their way to the dreamer through the feathers. Who Has Been Researching Dreams? Dreams have been a hot topic since the earliest historical civilizations known to man. The Greeks and Romans believed that dreams were a form of communication with the gods. Some cultures were convinced that dreams demonstrated one's prophetic abilities. These beliefs were common, but it was not until the late nineteenth century that Sigmund Freud sought to validate the scientific rationale for dreams. What Was Sigmund Freud's Theory? Sigmund Freud and Carl Jung both worked to theorize that our dreams are simply mirrors into our unconscious. Both Freud and Jung believed that our dreams portray things that our unconscious mind desires. Freud in particular believed that dreams revolve around our innermost desires and wishes. Dreaming, according to Freud, offers us all the ability to find solutions to resolved or repressed desires. Carl Jung also believed that dreams were interconnected with our psyches, but the two differed when it came to explanations of dream interpretations. Even though Freud created these theories over a century ago, more contemporary scientists believe that Freud was onto something. What do Modern Scientists Have to Say About Dreams? In one recent study, scientists were able to connect dreams reported by amnesiacs to actual events that the scientists know the amnesiacs experienced. It would be impossible for someone with amnesia to remember the events, so there is no placebo effect into their reports. Instead, scientists claim this is the proof necessary to link dreams to actual, unconscious thought. However, other scientists have worked to prove that dreams do not actually mean anything. Instead, some scientists claim that there is a distinct neurobiological explanation for dreams. To these scientists, dreams can be explained by the theory of activation-synthesis hypothesis. This theory states that dreams are created by electric brain impulses, which grab information from our memories and images. Therefore, we construct dreams based off of our imagery, and our brain works to make sense of it all as we sleep. So what Do We Know About Dreams? The study into dreams, referred to as Oneirology, is still heavily debated. Some believe that dreams have no meaning whatsoever, and others argue that dreams hold heavy psychological meaning for each and every individual. Regardless of your particular beliefs, dreams can be fascinating. Until the day when we do fully understand dreams, enjoy the ubiquitous and uncertain nature of them