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When you’re dreaming, your body sends electrical signals that guide the mind’s perception of the world around you.

In lucid dreams, these electrical signals can help guide the brain to places it might not otherwise be able to find.

It can help you remember things, but it can also help you forget things.

And it can make you feel like you’re going somewhere.

So, what’s the science?

There are two theories about how to get lucid dreams: the most common is that it’s simply the result of a combination of chemicals in your brain that stimulate your senses.

But scientists aren’t sure which chemicals trigger them.

And that’s the theory most commonly espoused by Lucid Dreaming Therapy, a practice that focuses on the stimulation of specific chemicals in the brain.

And while that theory does seem plausible, it’s not the only one.

There are also many other explanations.

Lucid dreaming is a fairly new phenomenon that’s been in the public eye for some time, but scientists have struggled to get to the bottom of it.

There’s been no formal study of lucid dreaming, and there are no published studies that specifically look at its effects on the brain, said Amy Dolan, a professor of psychiatry at the University of Texas Medical Branch.

But researchers have done some preliminary studies that suggest it can lead to changes in perception and memory.

And when those changes are related to a certain chemical, the same chemical can produce a different effect.

There is no clear scientific consensus on how this happens.

What’s more, the exact chemical that causes the effect is hard to pinpoint.

Dolan is not sure what exactly triggers the chemical response that produces the “lucid” dreams, and she thinks there may be more to it than that.

D’Antonio says that when she started her research, there was a lot of skepticism about this theory.

Lucids in her lab were always quite low on the frequency scale, so she knew she had to find out what the most likely cause was.

And as her research progressed, she realized that it was not necessarily a single chemical but rather several different chemicals.

It’s difficult to measure the precise number of chemicals that trigger a specific chemical response, she said.

“I’m just trying to figure out how to quantify it and figure out which one is most likely,” Dolan said.

What about the science itself?

Lucid dreams, or dreaming in which you’re in a lucid state, are believed to be a natural phenomenon.

There have been some scientific studies about them, and scientists say that they can be a good tool for understanding mental health and other disorders.

But those studies have been mostly focused on people who have some sort of mental illness or psychological trauma.

“There are a lot more people who are suffering from anxiety, depression and PTSD and other kinds of anxiety and depression that have no symptoms,” said Mark Siegel, a psychiatry professor at the Yale School of Medicine and the author of “Dreaming, the Science of Sleep.”

There are many studies on the effects of different types of drugs and chemicals that can cause these kinds of changes in the human brain, Siegel said.

So it’s hard to say how lucid dreams work, but he does know that they tend to be much less common in people who suffer from other disorders or anxiety or depression.

“It’s not surprising that there’s a lot less interest in this subject,” Siegel added.

“A lot of these drugs and chemical substances that cause these effects are still in the testing phase, and they’re not widely available.

So the only way to really test this hypothesis is to find a study that has proven it, which would be very difficult to do.”

And that means more studies need to be done to try to understand what the effects are, and what they’re really going to do to the brain and to the mind.

And one of the problems is that there are different types and levels of chemicals.

So even though they’re all potentially damaging, they all have different effects.

Some people can be more sensitive to certain chemicals, or some people are less sensitive to chemicals, said Dan Siegel.

And people can have a range of different levels of the same chemicals.

What you’re trying to do is to figure it out, but that’s not really the scientific way to go about it.

So what we need is a more scientifically rigorous way to look at this, said Dolan.

“We need more studies,” she said, “and more research will be helpful in understanding what it is that we’re looking at.”

There’s another theory that is gaining attention: that there is something about the way the brain processes information in the long term that can make it easier for the brain’s electrical signals to come back to life, or “fuzzy,” in the sense that they go back and forth between the two hemispheres.

This theory is not well-established.

There aren’t a lot in the scientific literature