Blast169 wrote:So I tried my last thing which was shaking uncontrollably and I woke up in my bed but it was still a dream.
If you hadn't been duped by the false awakening (which happens to me all the time, but not always), then you would have been lucid dreaming starting from your own bed and you can get up and walk around! You started out in a lucid dream with very little awareness and made it clear with your shaking. Some spin, some fall backwards, and I think your shaking had the same effect. They all have one thing in common: They move your body in the dream. That can make us remember our real body in real life, so it can easily become a false awakening while we are still dreaming. And in a false awakening your mind is much more alert and aware so the dream is far more vivid.
So you just have to get use to those false awakenings and do reality checks every time you wake up. I still forget sometimes, but whenever a lucid dream fades and I think I'm going to wake up, I try to remind myself that chances are it will be a false awakening and I can continue dreaming.
What in the dream made you think it was a dream? As you were trying to lucid dreams there's a strong chance you were just having a normal dream(s), if you can answer the "what made you..." question you were lucid.
#2 Music, TV or movies playing while you sleep can incubate what you dream about or more usually elements of your dreams.
#3 Dream control - one can have dream control in normal dreams or have no control in lucid dreams, this includes escaping sleep. Because you were having multiple false awakenings rather than just waking up you're dreams are likely extremely stable. It's also easy to get fascinated by a dream and not change anything, the majority of people have been trained to do this by watching TV and films. One can also lose dream control once you have it or only partially have it.
And there is only one thing we say to death "not today"
- Syrio Forel
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