Discover the phenomenon known as asymmetrical sleep, where parts of an animal’s brain are asleep while other areas remain active.
Many animals need sleep. But all the threats and demands animals face don’t just go away when it’s time to doze. That’s why a range of birds, mammals, and even humans experience some degree of asymmetrical sleep, where parts of the brain are asleep, and other areas are more active. So, how does it work? Masako Tamaki explores how animals’ brains remain vigilant even at their most vulnerable.
Lesson by Masako Tamaki, directed by Biljana Labović. Animated by Iva Ćirić, designed by Manja Ćirić.
In this dream, which took place during the day, some people possibly got knocked unconscious from behind and got operated on the back of their neck / spine and maybe head and maybe somewhere else; maybe some kind of implant(s) (possibly some kind of advanced technology) was attached to those areas.
They do not remember and are not sure what happened, I am not sure if it happened to me too or not, I only had partial memory like my memory was mostly erased.
This was a surprising & educational video, I knew that light can be used for various things & I felt that the right type of light could possibly be used in healing, but I was not expecting red light to possibly have these effects.