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4. consciousness: sleep, dreams, hypnosis and drugs. Have you ever said “What is wrong with this picture”? Well, what is wrong with this picture?. William Hogarths Engraving done in 1754. Learning Objectives. LO 4.1 Consciousness and Levels of Consciousness

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    1. 4 consciousness: sleep, dreams, hypnosis and drugs

    2. Have you ever said “What is wrong with this picture”? Well, what is wrong with this picture? William Hogarths Engraving done in 1754

    3. Learning Objectives • LO 4.1 Consciousness and Levels of Consciousness • LO 4.2 Why Sleep and How Sleep Works • LO 4.3 Stages of Sleep and Dreaming • LO 4.4 Sleep Disorders and Normal Sleep • LO 4.5 Why People Dream and What They Dream about • LO 4.6 Hypnosis and How It Works • LO 4.7 Physical and Psychological Dependence on a Drug • LO 4.8 How Do Stimulants and Depressants Affect Consciousness? • LO 4.9 Dangers of Narcotics, Hallucinogens, and Marijuana • LO 4.10 What Are Hypnogogic and Hypnopompic Hallucinations?

    4. Consciousness LO 4.1 Consciousness and Levels of Consciousness • Consciousness • a person’s awareness of everything that is going on around him or her at any given moment • Waking Consciousness • state in which thoughts, feelings, and sensations are clear and organized, and the person feels alert

    5. Consciousness LO 4.1 Consciousness and Levels of Consciousness • Altered State of Consciousness • state in which there is a shift in the quality or pattern of mental activity as compared to waking consciousness

    6. Levels of Consciousness Back masking in Music- subliminal messages • http://jeffmilner.com/backmasking.htm • Another site, but slower • http://www.backmaskonline.com/index.php?page=oldrock • http://www.geocities.com/muslimtruth/backmasking.html

    7. Necessity of Sleep LO 4.2 Why Sleep and How Sleep Works • Circadian rhythm: a cycle of bodily rhythm that occurs over a twenty-four-hour period • “circa”: about • “diem”: day

    8. Necessity of Sleep LO 4.2 Why Sleep and How Sleep Works • Hypothalamus: tiny section of the brain that influences the glandular system • suprachiasmatic nucleus: deep within the hypothalamus; the internal clock that tells people when to wake up and when to fall asleep • The hypothalamus tells the pineal gland to secrete melatonin, which makes a person feel sleepy.

    9. Necessity of Sleep LO 4.2 Why Sleep and How Sleep Works • Microsleeps: brief sidesteps into sleep lasting only a few seconds • Sleep deprivation: any significant loss of sleep, resulting in problems in concentration and irritability

    10. Necessity of Sleep LO 4.2 Why Sleep and How Sleep Works • Adaptive theory: theory of sleep proposing that animals and humans evolved sleep patterns to avoid predators by sleeping when predators are most active

    11. Necessity of Sleep LO 4.2 Why Sleep and How Sleep Works • Restorative theory: theory of sleep proposing that sleep is necessary to the physical health of the body and serves to replenish chemicals and repair cellular damage

    12. Brain Wave Patterns LO 4.2 Why Sleep and How Sleep Works • Electroencephalograph (EEG) • allows scientists to see the brain wave activity as a person passes through the various stages of sleep and to determine what type of sleep the person has entered • alpha waves: brain waves that indicate a state of relaxation or light sleep • theta waves: brain waves indicating the early stages of sleep • delta waves: long, slow waves that indicate the deepest stage of sleep

    13. Figure 4.1 Sleep Patterns of Infants and AdultsInfants need far more sleep than older children and adults. Both REM sleep and NREM sleep decrease dramatically in the first 10 years of life, with the greatest decrease in REM sleep. Nearly 50 percent of an infant’s sleep is REM, compared to only about 20 percent for a normal, healthy adult. (Roffwarg, 1966)

    14. Stages of Sleep LO 4.3 Stages of Sleep and Dreaming • Rapid eye movement (REM): stage of sleep in which the eyes move rapidly under the eyelids and the person is typically experiencing a dream • NREM (non-REM) sleep: any of the stages of sleep that do not include REM

    15. Stages of Sleep LO 4.3 Stages of Sleep and Dreaming • Non-REM stage 1: light sleep • may experience: • hypnagogic images: vivid visual events • hypnic jerk: knees, legs, or whole body jerks • Non-REM stage 2: sleep spindles (brief bursts of activity only lasting a second or two)

    16. Stages of Sleep LO 4.3 Stages of Sleep and Dreaming • Non-REM stages 3 and 4: delta waves pronounced • deep sleep: when 50 percent or more of waves are delta waves.

    17. Figure 4.2 Brain Activity During SleepThe EEG reflects brain activity during both waking and sleep. This activity varies according to level of alertness while awake (top two segments) and the stage of sleep (middle segments). Sleep Stages 3 and 4 are indicated by the presence of delta activity, which is much slower and accounts for the larger, slower waves on these graphs.

    18. Figure 4.2 (continued) Brain Activity During Sleep[NOTE: The American Academy of Sleep Medicine (Iber et al., 2007) has recently published updated guidelines for the scoring of sleep activity and one major change has been to combine NREM stages 3 and 4 into a single stage, now indicated by N3.] REM has activity that resembles alert wakefulness but has relatively no muscle activity except rapid eye movement. The bottom segments illustrate how EEG activity differs between wakefulness, light and deep sleep, and lastly what it looks like when brain activity has ceased in cerebral death. EEG data and images in this figure are courtesy of Dr. Leslie Sherlin.

    19. A Typical Night’s SleepThe graph shows the typical progression through the night of Stages 1–4 and REM sleep. Stages 1–4 are indicated on the y-axis, and REM stages are represented by the green curves on the graph. The REM periods occur about every 90 minutes throughout the night (Dement, 1974).

    20. REM Sleep and Dreaming LO 4.3 Stages of Sleep and Dreaming • REM sleep is paradoxical sleep (high level of brain activity). • If wakened during REM sleep, sleepers almost always report a dream. • REM rebound: increased amounts of REM sleep after being deprived of REM sleep on earlier nights

    21. Sleep Disorders LO 4.4 Sleep Disorders and Normal Sleep • Nightmares • bad dreams occurring during REM sleep • REM Behavior Disorder • a rare disorder in which the mechanism that blocks the movement of the voluntary muscles fails, allowing the person to thrash around and even get up and act out nightmares

    22. Stage Four Sleep Disorders LO 4.4 Sleep Disorders and Normal Sleep • Sleepwalking (Somnambulism) • Occurring during deep sleep, sleepwalking is an episode of moving around or walking around in one’s sleep. Sleepwalking is more common among children than adults.

    23. Stage Four Sleep Disorders LO 4.4 Sleep Disorders and Normal Sleep • Night terrors • relatively rare disorder in which the person experiences extreme fear and screams or runs around during deep sleep without waking fully

    24. Sleep Disorders LO 4.4 Sleep Disorders and Normal Sleep • Can sleepwalking be a defense against criminal charges? • Kenneth Parks case • Scott Falater case • Brian Thomas case

    25. Problems during Sleep LO 4.4 Sleep Disorders and Normal Sleep • Insomnia: the inability to get to sleep, stay asleep, or get a good quality of sleep • Sleep apnea: disorder in which the person stops breathing for nearly half a minute or more • continuous positive airway pressure device

    26. Problems during Sleep LO 4.4 Sleep Disorders and Normal Sleep • Narcolepsy: sleep disorder in which a person falls immediately into REM sleep during the day without warning • cataplexy: sudden loss of muscle tone

    27. Dreams LO 4.5 Why People Dream and What They Dream about • Freud: dreams as wish fulfillment • manifest content: the dream itself • latent content: the true, hidden meaning of a dream

    28. Dreams LO 4.5 Why People Dream and What They Dream about • Activation-synthesis hypothesis: explanation that states that dreams are created by the higher centers of the cortex to explain the activation by the brain stem of cortical cells during REM sleep periods