Sometimes, at random points of the day, memories of past dreams from any point in my life will pop up. Vague reconciliation of places, feelings, and people I've encountered in my sleep. Unsubstantial experiences, not worth more than a quick thought after I've just woken up from them, but still popping in to my imagination to this day.
Given this, I think all or most of our dreams are remembered quite vividly, but we just can't always recall these memories at will. Our brain orchestrated these experiences from scratch after all, so it's a given that they're down there in one form or another. When we remember things we've seen IRL while awake, we may actually just have a vague idea of what we saw, and then fill in the gaps with our imaginations. But with dreams, everything was drawn out frame by frame by us, for us, so to remember it is like remembering a piece of art you've made. You don't just remember the general contents of it, but the exact directions of the brushstrokes and the paints you've mixed.>>304145>Do they know if there is a way to develop lucid dreaming
There are some proven scientific ways, and it all boils down to giving your brain what it needs to stay active during sleep, and nothing to focus attention on besides dreaming. Near hallucinogenic effects can be achieved simply by fasting entirely, drinking only water, while also exerting your body throughout the day. The absolute exhaustion puts in you a deep sleep, while having a totally empty digestive system puts it in to a stasis, meaning your brain doesn't have to put effort in to moving muscles and releasing excretions necessary to process food. The conversion of muscle tissue in to usable energy also releases neurostimulants in to the blood.
This method has been practiced for a thousand years by tribal Americans to give "spirit journeys". Out-of-body experiences with multiple perceivable consciousnesses. The neurostimulants mentioned above can be released by ingesting certain amino acids such as taurine, arginine, and glycine. Combined they make creatine which is a necessary building block for muscle development. When the muscles don't have enough nutrition to grow but are exerted anyway, this creatine has no protein to fuse so it floats away in the bloodstream and up to the brain, where it acts as a nootropic by strengthening sPost too long. Click here to view the full text.