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Lucid Dreaming for Beginners: Simple Techniques for Creating Interactive Dreams (For Beginners (Llewellyn’s))

March 22, 2013 on 11:34 pm | In Dream Types | 3 Comments

In a lucid dream, you’re aware that you’re dreaming . . . so you can transform your dreams into fabulous adventures. From flying to traveling through time to visiting loved ones in spirit form, this book makes it easy for you to experience anything you wish.

Popular author Mark McElroy presents a simple and effective 90-day plan for achieving lucid dreams. Along with step-by-step instructions and practical tips, Mark shares entertaining and enlightening stories from other lucid dreamers. Once you’ve mastered self-awareness while sleeping, you can use lucid dreaming to:

• Live your fantasies • Improve health and wellness • Discover past lives
• Consult dream guides • Enhance your spirituality
• Solve real-life problems • Explore alternate realities



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  1. Exactly… For ABSOLUTELY beginner… As the book title says, “for Beginners” but not for all of them, unfortunately…This is a book that talks more about the attitude of practicing lucid dream (among many other things that have little of nothing to do with lucid dreams) and less about the actual practicing… What I’m saying is that, for example, the author dedicates a whole lot of pages to the dream diary. Good, isn’t it? It would be if he talked more about how to use it instead of talking about the cover and if it has a nice color or has a collage with your favorite pictures or symbols… And how about pens and pencils? What’s best? And pens with little incorporated light gadgets so that you don’t have to turn on the room light to write your dreams? Is it really necessary to talk about this? I mean, the book is for “lucid dream” beginners, not “surviving the every day annoyances” beginners…But the thing that upset me most was the constant inclusion of tarot cards references. What’s with that? In one chapter the author actually describes some tarot cards that have to do with the moon and with dreams. He also references different card decks that, I guess, tarot enthusiasts use and the differences between them. I didn’t bought the book to read about tarot…Techniques for Beginners? I couldn’t find any solid technique that I could follow to begin the quest into lucid dreams… I’m not actually a beginner, I’ve been practicing for a few months before even buying the book but not with a regular schedule. I bought this book precisely to try and find a schedule to practice. Waste of reading time…The thing that I enjoyed about this book was actually the one I thought I would skip pass it. The dream interpretation. There are actually three techniques about that described in the book that are very nice to try.(I know it’s kind of bad to mention one book in a review of another but since I bought these two together I have to do it…)I bought by Stephen LaBerge at the same time I bought Lucid Dreaming for Beginners. EWLD has a much more scientific approach to lucid dreaming with actual techniques, studies and experiences that in fact are completely related to lucid dreaming.If your more into the science, practical use and practice of lucid dreaming I would advise you to go for EWLD by LaBerge. It covers all the aspects from “What is lucid dreaming” to very good techniques to scientific studies about it and gives you the knowledge to understand how the brain works which in turn can help you increase the success in lucid dreaming.If you really are the ABSOLUTE beginner I would advise you to read stuff from the Internet before buying this book. Besides the things I mentioned above it doesn’t add any valuable information to the one you can collect by yourself in forums, sites and blogs.

    Comment by Luis Miguel — March 22, 2013 #

  2. Very informative I felt that Lucid Dreaming for Beginners was a very helpful book that opened up my dreamtime to all kinds of new possibilities. I have been documenting my dreams for many years because I thought they had some meaning, but I didn’t know how to analyze them in a way that would help me when I am conscious. I learned to break down my dreams and use associations from real life to figure out what is bothering me or what I need to change in my life. I have to admit there are times when I don’t know what is bothering me on a conscious level and analyzing my dreams helps me bring things to the surface. Another positive thing about this book is that it helped me to get past concerns I had about lucid dreaming. I used to feel that dreams were important for learning and processing information and you shouldn’t interfere with that process. I was glad to hear that most people will not lucid dream unless they want to and their subconscious allows it. In other words your body/mind will tell you when you should rest or when you can lucid dream. The suggestions on how to start lucid dreaming are helpful too. I just made some minor adjustments in my daily routine and was able to lucid dream very quickly. I chose to do the impossible things first like flying, breathing underwater and magic and it was thrilling. I am still working on resetting the dream and using it for rehearsal, but I am sure that with Mark McElroy suggestions I am well on my way to lucid dreaming on a regular basis. I look forward to opening up endless possibilities through lucid dreaming.

    Comment by Broadspectrum — March 23, 2013 #

  3. eh superstition and tarot cards. The author uses no science nor actually gives you one technique. i urge you to go on dreamviews.com or lucidipedia. you will learn millions more.

    Comment by Karen A. Narvarte "Kindle Kid" — March 23, 2013 #

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