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Dream Analysis

People are paying more and more attention to their dreams these days to find the hidden meaning or solution to their problems in their walking life.  Dreaming is like a hidden treasure that hasn’t been found by many.  Dreams have gained the popularity of  the American Film Board by making one the highest grossing movies in a decade,  called, “Inception”.  The box office hit Inception with Hollywood star Leonardo DiCaprio, was a box office success and got many more involved with dreaming.  We will help you crack the code to your dreams and tap into your unconscious mind.   Figuring out what your dreams mean takes time and patience, but with with our help it can be done with ease!
Your dreams can be rewarding, bizarre, scary, and somewhat thrilling at times,  but it’s up to you to take it seriously or not.  Take the opportunity and explore your dreams today.  Find out about your dream symbols and the reasons why you are receiving them.  When you look up, either online or in a dictionary, to “dream”, it states that it’s a combination of  thoughts and a cycle of sounds and images channeling through our mind when we sleep.  Dreams play such a vital role in peoples lives, but many people fail to recognize the seriousness of dreams. The human mind is so powerful, and now we are just scratching the surface.
Analyzing dreams and the symbols isn’t something that just happened over night.  Believe it or not, humans were analyzing dreams as far back as 4000 B.C.E.   Lately, we have been extremely lucky to have two famous dream theorists called “Sigmund Freud” and “ Carl Jung”.  These brilliant men single-handedly changed the way we analyze and study our dreams.  Even though Sigmund Freud’s interpretation on dreams are not taken that seriously anymore, theorists like Carl Jung, who was Freud’s predecessor, broke away from him and brought new ideas to the table.  Carl Jung had a more open-minded approach to dream, where Freud didn’t.  Jung would ask, “what does the symbol mean to you?”  Freud’s theories on dreams were too involved with phallic symbols and our animal instincts, that it led people to stray away from his beliefs.  Despite who was right or wrong there is one thing that they did agree on.  They agreed that when we sleep there is a communication between the conscious and unconscious mind sending messages.

What are Dreams?
Our dreams are made up of  a combination of thoughts, images, and emotions.  The majority of our dreams are thought out during our REM (Rapid Eye Movement) stage.  The period of REM usually takes up close to a quarter of our sleep, or roughly around 120 minutes a night.  Most of the time when we get a full night’s sleep we will participate in or around 3 to 5 laps of REM sleep, each getting gradually longer as the night progresses.  Most people over the age of 10 start having up to 4 to 6 dreams per night.  Unfortunately for some of us, when we wake up from sleep, we forget all of our dreams.  Did you know that we lose up to 90% of dream in the first minute of waking up?  The good news is that dream recall is very easy if done correctly. It just takes a bit of patience and practice.   There are numerous of ways that you can remember your dreams upon wakening.  At Dream Dictionary we can show you the proper way on how to remember your dreams so it becomes as easy as breathing.

Types Of Dreams:
Understanding your dreams can be quite an exhilarating experience once you jumble the symbols and find out the true meaning.  Your unconscious mind is not going to give you the answer right in front of your face, but it will do so with hidden meanings and symbols.   Some of the types of dreams that we experience are “Lucid Dreams”,  which is the ability to control your dream settings while you’re asleep and being fully aware of it.  No matter who or where you are, humans tend to experience certain types of dreams more than others.  The most popular types of dreams that we get are Teeth Dreams, Falling Dreams,  Naked Dreams,and Flying Dreams.  Another type of dreams we unfortunately get are Nightmares.  This unpleasant dream can be dreadful and possibly ruin most of our day when we get up.  Though many people don’t understand that nightmares are recurring dreams that you haven’t paid attention to.  The unconscious mind is telling you to “WAKE UP” on your deep-rooted issues that you may have over-looked in your waking life.   When something is hovering over our heads and we have trouble dealing with the problem, it’s possible you will get a reoccurring nightmare from time to time.

Interpreting Dreams:
Many people ask, how do I interpret my dreams?  Believe it or not, it’s not rocket science. It just takes a bit of time with some practice.  As we stated above, we forget  almost 90% of our dreams the first minute  you wake up.  Here are some steps that will help you get the kick start for you to remember your dreams.  First, try using a tape recorder or writing down everything that happened in your dream the moment you wake up. Ask yourself what were the important symbols that stood out in your dream? Who was in your dream? How did I feel when I woke up?  With all of this good information, go back to our Dream Dictionary and apply the meanings to find out what they mean. You should first start by keeping a log on your dreams in a journal or on your computer.  By keeping track of this, it will help you strengthen your memory muscle.  If you keep writing down your dreams, you will start to notice you can retain more and more dream information as time goes on.  This will help you pick up on more important key symbols that you may have missed out on before.

What’s The Meaning Of Dreams?
So what is the purpose of our dreams?  Nobody can give you a definite answer on why we dream and it’s still a mystery.  One thing that we do know is dreams have hidden messages that try to guide us in the right path.  Many psychologists use their patients’ dreams to find out what the problem is and how it can be fixed.
It’s really up to the individual to take on his or her dreams. If you want to explore your dreams, you will see what needs to be addressed or what needs to be changed in your life. You might even be able to foresee future events.  Many people don’t think they have psychic abilities until they start remembering their dreams.   What we know about dreams and dreaming is just the tip of the iceberg and testing the waters is an exhilarating experience.

What is a Dream Dictionary?
Many people have trouble understanding what a dream dictionary really is and how to use it properly.  A dream dictionary is like using a Webster’s dictionary but the only difference is the symbols that we use to translate them.  Let’s say, if you get attacked by a “shark” in your dream,  this doesn’t necessarily mean that you’re going to be killed by a shark when you swim.  A dream dictionary will help you figure out that maybe the shark possesses the same qualities that you have, or maybe it’s somebody you know.   In order to fully understand your dream symbols, you have to get more in tune with yourself.
A dream dictionary will help you better understand your dreams and the important messages that they’re trying to inform you about in your waking life. Learning how to remember your dreams takes a bit of time, but once you do it, it can be quite rewarding.  Here at Dream Dictionary, we will show you how to remember your dreams so you can fully assess what needs to be done in your life, and maybe what to watch out for.   Dreams are way to powerful for you to ignore.  That’s why we encourage you to take this free and fun oppournity to explore the depths of your unconscious mind.
Many people use their dream symbols to figure out personal problems they are too afraid to come to terms with.  Using our Dream Dictionary will help paint a picture for what needs to be improved or changed in your life. It will help you get a clear understanding of dangers or enemies that surround you in your life. Not everything the dream dictionary will apply to you 100% accurately, but will pick up on aspects that you possess in your waking life. It’s up to you to unlock the mysterious door that you never knew existed.

Quick Tips When You Dream:
* You might want to take some of the tips we give you to be prepared the next time you dream.
* Pay close attention to animals, colors, water, and cars in your dreams.
* Get to know your unconscious on a personal level.
* Have a pen and paper beside you for dream recall.
* When you wake up focus on your dream and not on rushing out of bed for work.
* Learn how to Lucid Dream (control your dreams).
* Some of our dreams predict the future events.

Interesting Facts About Dreams:
* Did you know blind people dream.
* We forget 90% of our dreams.
* Everybody dreams.
* Dreams prevent psychosis.
* We only dream of what we know and what we see in life.
* Not everyone dreams in colour; some dream in black and white
* Babies do not dream about themselves until around the age of 3.
* Can dreams predict the future?

Common Dreams
Dreaming can be more than a simple state of the brain. We can experience waking dreams, daydreams, even dreams that appear to be shared or prophetic. Some people are lucid dreamers – a special skill that not everyone can master. Some people experience specific recurring dreams, while certain sicknesses can bring on night terrors. Sometimes we can even experience false awakenings, where we think we’ve woken up, but are still dreaming. Here we’ll explore some of these phenomena.

Daydreams: Daydreaming was once thought to be a lazy pursuit – I’m sure most of you have been reprimanded for daydreaming at one point or another. It is, however, a metabolically intense mental process, and can be very rewarding. In recent years, scientists have demonstrated that daydreaming is a fundamental feature of the human mind – so fundamental, in fact, that it’s often referred to as our “default” mode of thought. Daydreaming is a crucial tool for creative thought, and allows the brain to make new associations and connections. It can spawn new ideas or methods; the daydreaming mind is free to engage in abstract thought and imaginative ramblings, and as a result, we’re able to imagine things that don’t actually exist.

Nightmares and Night Terrors: Chances are everyone here has experienced a nightmare. A horrible dream, complete with emotional turmoil, which causes the dreamer to wake and stay awake, nightmares are fairly common occurrences. The main purpose of a nightmare is to wake the conscious mind – usually to change sleeping position. They can also be caused by stress or over-exhaustion. Surprisingly, children under the age of five do not experience nightmares at the same rate as older children, while children over five seem to have nightmares at a rate of once per week.
Night Terrors, however, are not as common. A typical night terror episode usually occurs in the first hour of sleep. The subject sits up in bed and screams and appears awake but is confused, disoriented, and unresponsive to stimuli. Although the person seems to be awake, they do not seem to be aware of any surrounding presence and usually do not talk. The person may thrash around in bed and does not respond to comforting by others. A person’s heart rate can escalate during the terror, along with sweating and harsh breathing

Lucid Dreams: Some people, referred to as Oneironauts or Lucid Dreamers, are able to control the setting and plot of their dreams. A lucid dream can begin in one of three ways. A dream-initiated lucid dream (DILD) starts as a normal dream, and the dreamer eventually concludes that he or she is dreaming, while a wake-initiated lucid dream (WILD) occurs when the dreamer goes from a normal waking state directly into a dream state with no apparent lapse in consciousness. A mnemonic-initiated lucid dream (MILD) can happen when the dreamer intentionally affirms to himself or herself that he or she will become lucid during the upcoming sleep. Reaching lucidity can sometimes occur due to dream-signs or spontaneously upon remembrance. These dreams can be fantastical, where anything is possible, and can often be very real – complete with touch, smell, and taste sensations.

Recurring Dreams: Recurring dreams are quite common and are often triggered by a certain life situation or a problem that keeps coming back again and again. These dreams may recur daily, once a week, or once a month. Whatever the frequency, there is little variation in the dream content itself. Such dreams may be highlighting a personal weakness, fear, or your inability to cope with something in your life – past or present. 

False Awakenings: Have you ever thought you have woken up and gone about your daily morning routine: getting up, brushing your teeth, eating breakfast and going to work, only to wake up “again” and realize that what just happened is just a dream. That sensation is referred to as a false awakening. Some people can experience four or five false awakenings before they truly wake. This phenomena was the basis for the film Groundhog Day.

 

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