Study: 30% Of Man’s Life Spent Listening To What Happened In Girlfriend’s Dream

Study: 30% Of Man’s Life Spent Listening To What Happened In Girlfriend’s Dream

CLANCY OVERELL | Editor | CONTACT

A study conducted by the Australian Opposite-Sex Relationship Lobby has found that a local Betoota man by the name of Roddy has spent most a large portion of the last few years listening to his girlfriend delicately describe every single thing that happened in her dream, despite the fact that it wasn’t even a good dream by the sounds of it.

This is a notable occurrence in many Australian relationships, with Roddy’s specific case study resonating with thousands of respondents:

After waking up together, Jenna tells Roddy that she had a strange, but also pretty cool succession of images, ideas, emotions, and sensations that occurred involuntarily in her mind during a specific stage of last night’s sleep – it is not exactly known at what point she had this dream – but it feels like it happened literally before she woke up.

“So we were having a girls weekend at the old beach house that Christina’s family use to own and then there was this group of other girls…” begins Jenna, before Roddy impatiently interrupts to see where this is going before she insists it’s good.

After clarifying that there was no sex in this specific dream, Jenna specifies that the content and purpose of her recent dreams are not fully understood, though they have been a topic of scientific speculation, as well as a subject of philosophical and religious interest, throughout her day-to-day life.

“… and then like, I realise, like in the dream that I didn’t even know who that girl was. Like she wasn’t one of my friends”

“Like I think she was with the other group, but joined ours. Weird”

Roddy agrees that this story is weird and asks Jenna what she has on today in an attempt to stop talking about things that don’t make sense.

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