Image of the silhouette of a woman gazing at a magical and mystical moon with orbs in the background. Closing Thoughts

Closing Thoughts

 

From my personal experience as a conscious dreamer, I want to give you this advice: Do not feel guilty if you give in to your fantasies and erotic desires. It’s okay; enjoy them!

 

Once you have satisfied those desires, then it’s much easier for you to pursue high minded goals like self-realization and enlightenment. Remember the saying: What you resist persist.

 

Additionally, the more we enjoy our lucid dreams, the more likely we are to put the time and effort into developing our lucid dreaming skills. Read more

Image of the amazing benefits of brainwave entrainment. Ethical Issues

Ethical Issues Associated With Brainwave Entrainment

 

Use of brainwave entrainment in mediation is raising some concern among some of the spiritually enlightened practitioners. In the final article of this section, I will address the issue of whether brainwave technology in meditation is ethical and fair.

 

One argument is that those using this technology cheat their way through meditation by taking a short cut route and avoiding all the hard work. Although I didn’t use brainwave entrainment technology on my journey to enlightenment, I cannot agree with this argument, after having researched and tested it myself.

 

Even though this technology has the capacity to get you almost instantly into achieving a meditative state, in the end, it’s you who have to do the work. There are NO shortcuts to becoming more loving, more creative, more mindful, more passionate and compassionate and to positively transforming aspects of your life and contributing to our world, as this is not something that gets done on autopilot.  Read more

Image of a lady meditating in nature. Brainwave Entrainment for Meditation

Brainwave Entrainment For Meditation

 

We all have heard of many extraordinary benefits of meditation. However, meditation can be challenging for beginners who struggle with concentration. Binaural beats (especially Theta waves) can get you into a calm and clear mental state which will make it easier for you to practice meditation.

 

The main reason for the technology’s positive reputation is its availability and ease of use. By availability we mean very affordable, hence why so many people are able to gain access. In fact, all you need is a good music player and a pair of headphones or earphones. These pieces of equipment are all you need to experience binaural entrainment, along with some dedicated time to yourself.

 

You should start by sitting comfortably, putting on the headphones and pressing play. Allow the embedded technology in the soundtrack to take over and work its magic. The infused soundtrack technology takes over and induces the desired brainwave level. All you need to do is surrender.  Read more

Image of a smiling woman wearing headphones as she listens to brainwave entrainment music. Methods of Brainwave Entrainment

Methods Of Brainwave Entrainment

 

There are three main methods currently used for brainwave entrainment: Binaural Beats, Monaural Beats and Isochronic Tones.

 

Binaural Beats

 

Binaural beats are the oldest and most widely used technology. Discovered in 1839 by Heinrich Dove, but it wasn’t until 1973 when Gerald Oster wrote “Auditory Beats in the Brain” that scientific research on binaural beats erupted. Our brain produces different types of brainwaves. The frequencies of these waves range from Delta waves (0.5-4 Hz) all the way to Gamma waves (40 Hz+).

 

However, human ears are only able to pick up frequencies between 20 Hz – 20,000 Hz. Since our ears can’t grasp frequencies below 20 Hz, binaural beats work by fooling our brain.

 

How? When you listen to binaural beats with headphones, each ear is introduced to a different frequency. When you hear these 2 different frequencies, your brain reacts by perceiving the difference, called a third auditory beat or binaural beat which can then be used to change your neural rhythm.

 

For example, if you play 30 Hz in one ear and 25 Hz in another ear, your brain will perceive another auditory beat of 5 Hz. You subtract one frequency from the other: 30 Hz – 25 Hz = 5 Hz.  Read more