Anxiety

No one has yet discovered the function of dreams in our lives. Some scientists believe that we sleep in order to dream, because dreams tidy all our emotions. Different experiments have shown that people who are sleep deprived present greater emotional disorders (for example, a disproportionate anxiety). Dreams, therefore, bring the psychological balance back. It is very common to have dreams that express anxiety and emotions that you cannot channel in real life. According to Freud, they show repressed aggression and resentment. Many of those, in fact, come from the subject's childhood. So wherever this oneiric anxiety appears, it is advisable to seek the hidden feelings that really cause it. Some beliefs state that anxiety dreams indicate exactly the opposite. In other words, it won't be long until your concerns are resolved. And, in a sense, when the individual expresses their fears in dreams, they get closer to their dissipation.



Gallery of dreams

Interesting facts

Improve memory

Improving memory can be done in a number of ways, and one of those is by having a good night's sleep. During sleep, your mind is still busy and going through the process of consolidation, where it strengthen your memories as well as the "practice" skills, which you have learned while you're awake. According to the associate professor at NYU Langone Medical Center, Dr. Rapoport says that something happens while we are all sleeping, and it helps us learn things better. Thus, if you're trying something new, you can perform it better right after you sleep.

Improve attention

In most kids, lack of sleep can surely result to ADHD (Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder), which is the opposite with the adults. Children between 7 and 10 who gets less than 8-hours of sleep every night will likely to become inattentive, impulsive and hyperactive. Their sleeping patterns can easily affect their brain.