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Stephen Laberge

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November 15, 1988 | JOAN LIBMAN
Few people relish going to sleep as much as Stephen LaBerge. Little wonder, considering that his dream adventures include jumping off mountains, soaring over distant planets and cruising the sun. LaBerge, a researcher and psychophysiologist at Stanford University's Sleep Research Center, claims he can wake up inside his dreams, often choosing to alter the content.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 22, 2004 | Dennis McLellan, Times Staff Writer
Walter B. LaBerge, an aerospace research scientist and former undersecretary of the Army, assistant secretary of the Air Force and assistant secretary general of NATO, has died. He was 80. LaBerge died of complications from pneumonia Friday in Aptos, near Santa Cruz. His first presidential appointment came in 1974 as assistant secretary of the Air Force for research and development. In 1976, he served in Brussels as assistant secretary general of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 22, 2004 | Dennis McLellan, Times Staff Writer
Walter B. LaBerge, an aerospace research scientist and former undersecretary of the Army, assistant secretary of the Air Force and assistant secretary general of NATO, has died. He was 80. LaBerge died of complications from pneumonia Friday in Aptos, near Santa Cruz. His first presidential appointment came in 1974 as assistant secretary of the Air Force for research and development. In 1976, he served in Brussels as assistant secretary general of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization.
NEWS
November 15, 1988 | JOAN LIBMAN
Few people relish going to sleep as much as Stephen LaBerge. Little wonder, considering that his dream adventures include jumping off mountains, soaring over distant planets and cruising the sun. LaBerge, a researcher and psychophysiologist at Stanford University's Sleep Research Center, claims he can wake up inside his dreams, often choosing to alter the content.
NEWS
March 5, 1991 | DIANNE KLEIN
The letter arrived in a white, business-size envelope, typewritten, with my name spelled right. "Dear Mind Explorer," it starts. Still, I figured they meant me. So I read on, and it's a darn good thing I did, too, because it turned out that my reading this letter, and the helpful brochure, and the enclosed news clipping, and the handy mail-back coupon whereby I could elect to contribute from $25 to $5,000, was important to THE FUTURE OF HUMANITY. Which gave me pause. I mean, just think.
NEWS
December 18, 1985 | MARILEE ZDENEK, Zdenek lectures internationally on imagery and dream-programming; her latest book is "The Right-Brain Experience" (McGraw-Hill). and
Lucid Dreaming: The Power of Being Awake & Aware in Your Dreams by Stephen LaBerge Ph.D. (Tarcher: $15.95) "She flew through the cool evening air, free as a cloud, stopping now and then to admire the beautiful stone carvings on the walls. After a few minutes, however, she decided it was time to begin the experiment. Flying through an archway, she spotted a group of people. . . . Swooping down to the group, she picked the first man within reach.
HEALTH
November 15, 2010 | By Eric Jaffe, Special to the Los Angeles Times
Now and then, a new psychology movement bursts onto the popular scene and shakes up the mental health establishment. Typically these efforts tickle the fringe of accepted science, buoyed by celebrities and alternative therapy enthusiasts -- which is to say, they often settle in California. Some, like est or primal therapy, traffic in mental transformation. Others, like Transcendental Meditation, whisper of ancient wisdom. Still others, like lucid dreaming, have echoes of science fiction.
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