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Trevor Baylis, inventor of the clockwork radio: 'Daydreaming allows the mind to come up with ideas and modify them like the most wonderful computer.My radio idea was prompted by a television programme about HIV and AIDS in Africa, which said that disease could only be prevented by the spread of information, but there was no electricity or batteries.That can mean we are more receptive to ideas generated within our subconscious. Their real meaning is often cryptic and has more to do with ‘trying out’ various courses of action than wanting to be a film star or a neurosurgeon.Although the content of daydreams varies hugely, two common themes are the ‘conquering hero’ and the ‘suffering martyr’.

Research by psychologists Steven Lynn and Judith Rhue has found that heavy daydreamers are no less successful or well-adjusted than the less fantasy-prone and, in fact, they may have a slight creative edge over others.

They help us realise our goals, and reveal our innermost hopes, desires and fears.

‘Paradoxical though it sounds, daydreaming is what makes us organised,’says Eric Klinger, professor of psychology at the University of Minnesota.

We also have fewer hostile or aggressive daydreams.

As for violent daydreams – most of us have them, but it’s estimated that these account for less than one per cent of our thoughts.

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