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This book, which covers Visions and hallucinations, explains what causes them and summarises how many hallucinations have been caused by each event or activity. It also provides specific help with questions people have asked us, such as ‘Is my medication giving me hallucinations?’.

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Observations placeholder

Dr Seuss - Did I Ever Tell You How Lucky You Are?



Type of Spiritual Experience


A description of the experience

Did I Ever Tell You How Lucky You Are? is theoretically a children's book by Dr Seuss published on September 12, 1973. The text consists of a series of descriptive poems, fictively told to an unnamed auditor by a wise old man, in which the latter depicts a variety of unfortunate characters, or situations wherein any character might be so, in comparison with whom the auditor might consider itself exceptionally fortunate.

There are occasional hints that Dr Seuss knew and have even experienced something of what manic depression can do.  He was undoubtedly a bit manic and this book is aimed at those with anxiety and depression.  The List of bad situations the readers or unlucky people could be in, were intended to raise people’s spirits, not by falsely trying to cheer them up, but by giving them something silly to smile at

  • Working on the Bungle-Bung Bridge and trying to complete its impossibly rickety structure
  • Getting caught in a traffic jam in Ga-Zayt
  • Living in Ga-Zair with one's bedroom and bathroom being in separate, faraway buildings
  • Herbie Hart, who has disassembled a machine called a "Throm-dim-bu-lator" and cannot remember how to reassemble it
  • Ali Sard, who is dirt-poor because of having to mow grass that grows faster than he can mow it, so he has to moonlight by painting flagpoles
  • Mr. Bix, an old man who wakes up every morning at 6:00 a.m. to find that a machine he owns, a Borfin, has slumped over, and spends all day fixing it, only for it to slump again the next day.
  • The Crumple-horn, green-bearded, web-footed Schlottz, whose tail is tangled in impossible knots
  • Riding a camel with a saddle known as a "wamel" that could mean certain death for the rider if the button holding it together comes loose
  • Mr. Potter, another man who has to dot and cross seemingly endless spools of i's and t's
  • A Hawtch-Hawtcher, all of whom have to supervise each other and also a somewhat lazy bee
  • Professor de Breeze, a man who, for 32 years, has had no success in trying to teach Irish ducks how to read a dead language called Jivvanese
  • The Poogle-Horn Players, who break their horns every morning to wake up a prince
  • A boy named Harry Haddow, who, for some reason, is unable to cast a shadow
  • The Brothers Bazoo, each of whom whose hair is the other's beard, and vice-versa
  • A forest in France where the trees there seem to feast on people's pants
  • A radish in the garden of Farmer Falkenberg
  • Guckie Gown, a boy who lives in a ramshackle place named the Ruins of Ronk
  • A left sock left behind in the seemingly unnavigable Kaverns of Krock

The source of the experience

Dr Seuss

Concepts, symbols and science items




Science Items

Activities and commonsteps





Manic depression