Six hour sleep music for lucid dreaming

Lucid Dreaming

Brain Frequencies

Six hour sleep music for lucid dreaming.

Using a new set of complex frequency patterns associated to sleep spindles, good sleep and lucid dreaming, this 6-hour music track is embedded with binaural beats and isochronic tones found in the Delta and Theta ranges, which flow in and out, from 0.5Hz to 8Hz, in different time sequences, starting off as a trigger for relaxation and for inducing sleep.

Brainwave frequency by Brainwave Power Music

Did You Know One in Five People have lucid dreams every month or more?

Are you a Lucid Dreamer?

What was the most amazing experience you had in a lucid dream?

If you would like to learn more about Lucid Dreaming check out the Brainwave Power Music channel on Youtube where you will find a significant number of Lucid Dreaming Induction Tracks helping thousands of people explore lucid dreaming each night.

Lucid Dreaming Tips

Here’s some tips from a personal experience:

  1. Set alarm’s on your cell phone with a unique vibration pattern to start vibrating every 2 hours while I was awake through out the day with the Alarm Note: “Am I awake? Am I Dreaming? Yes I’m Lucid Dreaming” That would help greatly incase I would be asleep, since it’s so routine for me to have to read and think Am I dreaming? several times a day it’s much more likely for me to think that in a dream!
  2. Make sure you stretch well before lying down and getting comfortable, also don’t eat or consume tobacco immediately before going to bed. Ideally, you want your body to be able to sleep but keep your brain alert and conscience. Nicotine is technically considered to be a stimulant and digesting food may make it harder to do this.
  3. Once you lay down you want to get comfortable quickly! You want to remain perfectly still to lucid dream so being comfortable is very important! You should lay on your back with your arms by your side and take slow deep breaths (not super deep or sharp breaths, relax!) Concentrate on your breathing and thinking about lucid dreaming, sometimes it helps to just think “I’m going to do it, I’m going to lucid dream” over and over.
  4. Ignore urges! As your body begins to get tired it will give you signals, I promise it’s normal and must ignore them, well at least ignore them to lucid dream intentionally. For instance, you may want to slightly adjust your head on the pillow, scratch an itch, swallow your spit, roll over. If you give in, it will be easier to fall asleep and your mind will no longer be conscious. That’s why we ignore these urges and let our bodies rest as our minds are staying alert since our brain is constantly thinking “don’t swallow, don’t scratch that itch!” as your fall asleep for a lack of a better description someone else could give you lol.
  5. Best time for me to do it is if I get little to no sleep the night before, if you don’t have work maybe stay up late and only sleep for about 4 hours or less then set an alarm to wake up you up. Wake up and get completely out of bed, do something for 30 minutes then go back to sleep. Doing this, you will fall into a very deep REM induced sleep and your dreams should be much more vivid and memorable.
  6. Dream signs, I always have a digital clock right by my bed because numbers on clocks are never correct in the dream state. If you are in a dream and you look at a clock, quickly glance away and look right back it I promise it will ALWAYS be completely different numbers. Sometimes we think we wake up for a moment or 2 then go back to sleep when we are actually DREAMING!

This is not professional advice, but based on a personal experience. With practice these steps above do work.

Also, I know step 4 can get VERY frustrating. some last minute tips I just thought of — DONT GET TOO EXCITED! There’s been a few times I would do all 5 steps, then wake up, I’d stretch look at my clock as see the time is all funky, I’d immediately get SUPER EXCITED and it would wake me up. That, for me, was the most difficult part until I got it down.

Also, you may experience sleep paralysis. Me, it’s only happened once so far. I woke up from a lucid dream one morning and couldn’t move for what was probably only about 6 seconds but freaked me out pretty bad!

Some people try to associate this with “possessions” of demons or spirits. I’m actually a stronger believer and a Christian but this can be scientifically explained and is completely normal!

Not in anyway involved with spiritual warfare I promise! It wasn’t a big deal, but I’ve never heard of sleep paralysis prior to having it so if I knew in advance it wouldn’t have scared me as bad. From what I’ve read it’s EXTREMELY common with lucid dreaming.

Related posts:

What do you know about the 528 Hz frequency?
Basic Brainwave Frequencies Explained
Induce lucid dreams with the Lucid Dreaming Mp3 recording