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HAVE YOU EVER DONE SOME WEIRD OR DANGEROUS STUFF IN YOUR SLEEP?

This one will be a winner, I really hope,  I’ll bet we’ve all experienced some of these. I was listening to a radio podcast this morning where listeners were invited to share their experiences, at times, some situations were very sad but the majority of phoners had some totally weird and even original experiences. 

Some were answering the call of nature which we won’t explore in detail while others had some really crazy situations with wedding rings and others, still, had me in stitches about dentures. So, go on, please, please share your stories, we are dying to hear them.

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What do you think?

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  1. I answered a call. Well, it wasn’t a call of nature, but a phone call. ? I didn’t really talk.
    Thankfully I don’t snore, but I tend to hum. I talk in the dream but keep my mouth shut in “the real world” so nobody knows what I’m saying.
    I know, talking in your sleep is common, not weird, kind of dull.
    BUT it could be dangerous depending on what you “spill out”. ?
    If music is being played, I might also hum along (sing in the sleep).
    I hugged a roommate once, for the first time (she had to tell me or I wouldn’t have known).
    That’s all I can remember, it ain’t much, but that’s all I got. ?

    • WOW! If that ain’t much, what is? I loved the whole 9 yards of what you shared. B.T.W. humming is very good for you, it increased your testosterone levels,I know you are a woman and testosterone belongs to a class of male hormones called androgens, women also need to have testosterone. Women’s ovaries produce both testosterone and estrogen. Relatively small quantities of testosterone are released into a woman’s bloodstream by the ovaries and adrenal glands.

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  2. Sleep and sleepwalking is an interesting topic. I once woke up knocking on my hotel room door in my underwear in the middle of the night. Needless to say, I had to call the front desk to get back in. Not that it was dangerous, but it could have been.

  3. I have had the oddest nightmares where I wake up but as soon as I start sleeping again the nightmare continues and I am fighting against it. I have had frightening experiences during sleep where I think I am getting up but yet I am still asleep and then I discover I cannot wake up and when I do I am totally terrified. That was all in my younger days when I could handle it,

    • It sounds like lucid dreaming. Some really gifted people just have the ability, “naturally” It can, however, be learned as you may know. The best way to “deal” with it, is to see what the ability can do for you. So, in your next dream, you will notice, that you are merely an onlooker. Then, as soon as you notice you are not fully part of it, but rather an onlooker, you can start using it as just another tool in a host of several other magnificent tools, like dreams and visions etc.

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    • If you have such “scary dreams” what makes you say they are scary? Is it not just your fear of the unknown? Humans are all apprehensive when facing the unknown. Once you have been shown what the solution is to a problem, it is no longer scary. Fear of the unknown is an ancient mental survival mechanism called, “Fight or Flight” syndrome. Nearly 100% of the things we worry about are unrealistic. Just think back to some huge “fears” you had that never materialized!

    • Hello, Carol, I come from a whole family of “sleepwalkers” and lucid dreamers, or otherwise, “gifted” individuals, etc. I didn’t grow out of mine, I confronted, dared or just plain, challenged them which is not the easiest thing to do, none the less through this action, I eventually subdued them. I suppose, in effect, even at a subconscious level, you must have inadvertently done the same. When Jesus finally confronted with his fears, which we call demons, he said, “Death, where is thy sting?” I guess if you stared death in the eye as often as I have, luckily, one can say those words, with conviction too. Fear is the only demon we face. Regards, Andre’

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