2 Answers

  1. This is a normal occurrence. When going to sleep, the level of brain activity decreases, the brain regions responsible for long-term memory also decrease their activity, for this reason, we do not remember nighttime awakenings, as well as dreams that were reproduced immediately after waking up and which are not available after a few minutes. You can answer more simply: after the moment of falling asleep, there is nothing further, there is nothing to remember – consciousness has turned off ( more precisely, another state of consciousness). Usually, falling asleep is preceded by various hypnagogic images that spontaneously arise in the person falling asleep (not everyone).�

    With a certain skill, it will be possible to pass this milestone (the moment of falling asleep) and remain conscious, that is, enter a lucid dream, as well as see hypnagogic images. You can also learn to remember dreams if, for example, you write them down and deliberately recall them immediately after waking up, at night or during the day, writing them down in a notebook. That is, all such events associated with sleep and dreams lie in the plane of memory and the level of awareness. And the answers to them can be quite variable.

  2. Speak for yourself. I perfectly remember the moment when I fall asleep, and I know how to pull myself out of it if I don't like the beginning of sleep. At the same time, I can wake up against my will, push the paddle and then calmly, consciously and quickly fall asleep at the same point of the plot, the termination of which made me so angry. In my case, at the moment of falling asleep, I stumble and fall.

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