It might seem a little strange to consider that you have more than one identity at first, but when we look at identity we realize it’s not a fixed thing anyway. Are you the same person you were yesterday? What about five years ago? As we see, identity changes over time. When we make the transition from waking to dreaming, we also transit from our waking self to our dreaming self so that we can operate proficiently in dreaming reality. To ‘get’ this, let’s use an analogy. If you hold both hands out wide, one hand is your waking self

(question from George) THC, the active ingredient of cannibus/marijuana, certainly has a definite affect on one’s dreaming. However, insomuch as THC itself affects different people in different ways, the effect of one’s dreaming will vary from individual to individual too. Some scientific studies have shown that REM periods are reduced or suppressed by THC, and though unfortunately these are quite old, there is plenty of anecdotal evidence supporting this too. While some people may experience vivid dreams shortly after use, generally, most people (again, not all) who smoke or ingest pot find that they have more trouble remembering their dreams,

The *MOST* important skill you need to have a Lucid Dream is Dream Recall. Why? Simple. Lucidity means awareness, and dream recall *directly* improves your dream awareness. So if you want a head start on having Lucid Dreams, the first thing you should do – and keep doing – is start remembering and writing down your dreams as soon as possible. It’s not really about training to remember Lucid Dreams – honesty, most are pretty unforgettable! – it’s about using your memory to build a bridge between your waking and dreaming selves. You also aquaint yourself far better with the