In dreams, most of us tend to be passengers, ferried along by whatever content our subconscious serves up. But in lucid dreams, the dreamer becomes aware that he or she is in a dreaming state, can take control of the action, and turn the dream’s reality into a playground of the imagination. Anyone can learn to be a lucid dreamer, but approachable guides to the practice are few and far between.

If your own stories and messages include processes and practices that others struggle to understand, you need more than a writer: you need someone with the vision and skill needed to organize your information, strip away jargon, and create an introduction to your work that can engage the most casual reader.

That’s what I did with Lucid Dreaming for Beginners. My publisher needed an evergreen volume with a long shelf life — a book that would produce sales for years to come — simple enough for total beginners to understand. I researched the science, organized the material from the simplest to the most complex, and created a guide with a reputation for helping anyone achieve their own lucid dreams in thirty days or less.

Banner Image by Pixabay user Comfreak


Mark McElroy: lives in Atlanta | is blogging again | is author of a dozen books | works as a professional storyteller | has a husband | is working on a novel | is an engaging public speaker | lost fifty pounds in 2017 | is a little obsessed with pizza.

Write A Comment