Dreams come to our mind when we are asleep and effect human body and mind as described with following reasons:
1. Violent dreams are early signs of Neural Disorder
Nightmares aren’t bad enough unless they take the shape of sleep disorder known as REM sleep disorder. This is a rare disorder in which an individual sometimes wakes up with aggressive thrashes, kicks and screams. These may the early signs of brain disorder including Parkinson’s disease and dementia.
2. Nocturnals have more nightmares
You stay up late night working or studying, staying up late has its own advantages and benefits yet it has worse passive effects on mind and body. Researchers have proved that people who stay up late at night and those who don’t even sleep are expected to have more nightmares than those who complete their 8 hours night sleep. In study undertaken by 264 students of universities rated how often they experienced nightmares. Researchers are still unable to explain the root cause and the relation between sleep habits and nightmares.
3. Men dream about _ _ _
There is a lot of difference between what men dream and what women do. Men are more flat to have dreams one the subject involving opposite gender i.e. romance, love, compassion and make-out. However women are subjected to have life threatening dreams and confused dreams.
4. Become COBB in your dream
The theories proposed in the movie “Inception” is genuinely true. Research summary taken from MNN is displayed:
“Gamers are used to controlling their game environments, so that can translate into dreams.” Her past research has shown that people who frequently play video games are more likely than non-gamers to have lucid dreams where they view themselves from outside their bodies; they were also better able to influence their dream worlds, as if controlling a video-game character.
5. Why we dream :Biting one’s own tail
Sigmund Freud’s thought that dreams fulfill our wishes to the assumption that these thoughtful journeys are just a side effect of rapid-eye-movement (REM) sleep. Turns out, at least part of the reason may be critical thinking, suggests Harvard psychologist Deirdre Barrett who presented her theory in 2010 at the Association for Psychological Science meeting in Boston. She proved that our dreams help solving the puzzles that have perplexed us during the day time. The famous Benzene structure formula was discovered by Friedrich August Kekule, he was struggling hard to find the structural formula of C6H6. One night he had a dream that six snakes are arranged in an order which can make up formula of Benzene, “Biting one’s own tail”.