Dreams lead us to mysterious worlds, with environments and rare characters that we would never experience being awake; they are unique and belong only to the person who dreams them, so the connection is only with the reality of the dreamer and if you know the meaning of your dreams, you will have more conscience of the real you. Remember that while dreaming, the mind and body unite. Every detail in a dream is significant and should be considered when analyzing them. For example, each character, animal, object, place, feeling, color or numbers.
There's a lot we still don't understand when it comes to sleep. We know certain changes occur in the brain, and we have a few guesses as to why, but even the experts only have theories about many aspects of sleep in general and dreaming in particular.
Sleep has long been thought of as a way to process, sort and store the day's events, and more and more research is supporting that notion. Imagine the brain as a second gut, says Rubin Naiman, Ph.D., a clinical psychologist specializing in integrative sleep and dream medicine at the University of Arizona. “At night, the brain metaphorically swallows, digests and sifts through information, and, just like the gut, eliminates,” he says. “What the brain keeps becomes a part of who we are.” Dreaming, he says, is like the brain's digestive system.
But there's plenty about dreaming we only think we know. Below, a few of the little-known facts …
There are no experts other than yourself when it comes to your own psyche so don’t stop trusting your own inner guide to your unconscious. Therapists need to place aside all of their information, tools and associations for universal symbols and dream interpretation with each new client and treat each person as a unique, new world to be discovered.