The Answer To Your Financial Problems Are In Your Dreams

The-Answer-To-Your-Financial-Problems-Are-In-Your-Dreams The Answer To Your Financial Problems Are In Your Dreams

 

The Answer To Your Financial Problems Are In Your Dreams

All dreams serve to improve our lives. They offer healing, warnings, creative inspiration and guidance – among other things – in all areas and aspects of life. There is no topic to which dreams do not refer.

In these difficult and stressful economic times, it is no surprise that financial matters of all shapes, sizes and shapes are in our heads. Job security is nowhere near as good. Investing is a risky business. Many have long emptied the nest egg, and at the end of the recession tunnel, there seems to be no light in the near future. entire countries go bankrupt, companies dissolve and our entire financial system is facing collapse.

Many of our dreams deal with the pressing issues that concern us, and money, career and financial security are often at the forefront of our thinking, even in good times. When we look after our nightly consultants, they help us through the rough places. provide us with solutions to our problems; advise us on our investments and careers; and in rare cases give us these lottery numbers.

A young man lived alone in a rented apartment. For some reason, he suddenly thought about a more durable housing solution. He started looking for condos. He thought it was time and a good idea to start building equity. After just one day of finding a place to live, he had a dream in which a disembodied hand showed him a business card. On the map was the address of a residential complex that best suited his needs and preferences. The hand then gave the card to a young woman the dreamer was with.

The young man bought the apartment and a year later he married the girl from his dream. Later, the couple founded another family and the dreamer was pleased that he had bought the apartment the year before. Because of the investment, they now had enough equity to buy a house for their new family.

One of my favorite stories is about a new grandmother working in a factory on the assembly line. She and her daughter brought their granddaughter home from the hospital together. They gave the infant their first bath together, and they were both soaked when the baby screamed and startled.

That night Pansy had a dream as she walked to the cupboard and pulled out a sponge-like pillow shaped to hold a baby’s body. She then used it to give the newborn a bath. The baby loved it.

The new grandmother woke up to find that she had the answer to a stressful problem that many newborn mothers have.

After less than a year of research and development, Pansy found the colorful, non-allergenic sponge she needed for her invention. She started her own company, Pansy Ellen Baby Bathaids, and she and her daughter soon made 20,000 baby bath pillows per month.

Edgar Cayce was for those of you who are unfamiliar with the man, a clairvoyant, prophet, and clairvoyant who slipped into a sleep-like trance in the early twentieth century, delivering “readings” to people from all over the United States. He has interpreted over 600 dreams for his clients. His interpretations recognized the practical side of dreaming. He made many statements that described the purpose of dreams, such as: The dreams that come with their Lessons to the Entity (Cayce’s Leitwort für Menschen) are the experiences necessary for the mental, moral, spiritual and financial development of the individual.

Of the hundreds of dream interpretations in the Cayce library, fourteen percent are financial and / or work-related real estate, equity market investments, spending, careers, etc.

In 2005, I moved to Alberta (across the country) to help my mother after my brother died in a motorcycle accident. It only took me a few weeks to find a job, even though it was only part-time and not really what I wanted to do. I had submitted my CV to several agencies, and a nonprofit organization serving the disabled community was the first to offer me a job. I accepted the job and had the following dream that night:

I’m in a restaurant or bar with other employees / employees of AIL. I switch to another table. I invite Lori and Mama and they are sitting at another table. I invite her to my table. We go to the bar for drinks. I order a double Bailey’s on the rocks and Mama and Lori ask for a beer – Canadian (I think).Ich suche nach meinem Getränk und bemerke eine kleine Flasche Bailey’s und 2 wunderschöne Kristallschnapsgläser in meiner Handtasche. Wenn der Barkeeper (eine Frau) Lori und Mom ihr Bier gibt, sind die Flaschen quadratisch und mit einer weißen cremeartigen Substanz gefüllt. Die Oberseiten / Kappen haben kleine Metallklauen / -klammern, die von ihnen herausragen und sich öffnen und schließen.
About a week (maybe two) later, I got an offer from another charitable organization – which interested me and worked with children – and called the other company to decline their offer. The position within the Catholic Social Service, the Children’s Services Group, was more in line with my goals, and I enjoyed working with them for several years.

Many historical financial-related dreams are well documented in the Bible and other sacred and ancient texts.

A great pharaoh of Egypt dreamed of seven fat cows and seven skinny cows, and as action was taken, his kingdom not only survived years of drought and hard times, but also prospered. Rene Descartes had three dreams in 1619, which strongly influenced his future career in mathematics and philosophy. The German chemist Kekule had a dream that revealed the unknown ring structure of the benzene molecule. Elias Howe, the inventor of the sewing machine, discovered after a dream in 1845 the needle with a hole near the top.

One of my favorite financial tale stories was reported by Robert Van de Castle in his book, Our Dreaming Mind. It shows the power of our dreams to change our lives. The report should probably be considered as a kind of folk tale or legend, since it dates from the fifteenth century and was probably changed or exaggerated with each subsequent narration. The original story was described in A History of Norfolk County in the eighteenth century and was based on earlier written reports. The story tells of the events that followed the dream of a Swaffham man named John Chapman.

One night, Chapman dreamed that if he traveled to London and stood at a certain spot on London Bridge, he would meet someone who would tell something important in terms of a beneficial change in his future affairs. He considered going to London, but decided, after being led by his wife, to feel stupid, because he believed in dreams, against the journey. After the dream had repeated itself over the next two nights, he changed his mind, despite the ridiculousness of his wife.

For three consecutive days, Chapman stood in the spot on the bridge indicated in the dreams. On the third night, as his confidence in the dream vanished, a man on the bridge approached him and asked why he had been standing in the same spot for so long. John told his story and repeated his dream, but did not mention where he had come from. As many people still do, when dreams are mentioned, the stranger smiled politely, then suggested that John was wise to go home and have no dreams. To demonstrate how ridiculous and inconsequential dreams are, the strange man told of his own dream, in which he was told to go to a place called Swaffham and dig under an apple tree in a garden in the north of the city. There he would discover a box of money.

Astonished, Chapman quickly returned home and dug in the place that he believed had been proposed in the stranger’s dream. After dug a few feet deep, he hit something hard, which turned out to be a metal box. He took it home and found, to his astonishment, that it was full of money. Besides the money, there was something Latin on the lid of the chest. He used the help of some schoolchildren to translate it. On the metal lid the sentence was engraved: Below me lies another, who is much richer than me. Chapman returned to the original spot where he had found the chest and continued digging. A few feet below the first chest was an even larger chest of gold and silver coins.

Although the story of John Chapman and his buried treasure sounds like a fairytale and was probably added over time, it is factually based and has stood the test of time. The main reason why this dream is so well-known is that in 1454 Chapman showed his appreciation and gratitude for his happiness by donating a large sum of money to build a church. The church of St. Peter and St. Paul at Swaffham in Norfolk County still has church carvings and stained glass windows depicting hobbyist Chapman.

Dreamers were not only led by their dreaming minds to hidden treasures and forgotten testaments, but people also received stock market tips, investment advice, career advice and even the winning numbers in their dreams.

W. H. Stover describes in his book The Lamp Is Lit, Stock Market and Psychic Dreams his experiences with dreams that accompany him over several years in his investments and on the stock market.

His investment dreams began in 1983 and were extremely clear and undoubtedly involved in the stock market. He had spent years investing up to that point, but according to himself, without any great success. Despite some successful dreams, he remained cautious in investing in individual stocks until he had two dreams that same night in October 1987 that changed his mind. The first dream did not mention any investments.

He is in a double-decker bus with a group of professional football players. They say the game is over. He should sit down and hope that Mr. Renfro will not come because he is very tired and angry because all the big winnings are over.

Alone, the dream conveyed no real message about the market, but referred to the end of the game, and the receiver, Ray Renfro, was very angry at the big profits that were over. Then later that night he had another, much longer dream, which seemed to provide additional information and confirmation.

He (Stover) gets on a train with his financial planner. They go to a huge all-you-can-eat party in the club car. Then they invite two or three plates of greasy shrimp, pastries, pies and little or no salad … junk food. The train arrives in Washington, DC and the cars are slowly emptying. He collects his bags. Other people get on the train and the conductor becomes very angry, waves and shouts and orders most of them to get out. He leaves the train and goes through the city in search of a safe place.

Taken together, the two dreams provide powerful advice. In the first dream, the message or the council is that the game is over and all the big winnings have already been made. In the second dream he and his financial planner are full of garbage and have to get out and find a safe place. The message or the advice is that you have to get out, not follow others, and you are safe.

When he phoned his financial planner the next day, they decided to sell all his shares immediately. Stover was concerned about his decisions, but in October 1987, the Dow Average dropped 507 points in one day, and as he followed the advice in his dreams, he was protected from financial losses and emotional pain that others might suffer from the crash , This experience convinced him of the wisdom and prosperity of his dream counselors.

I just want to introduce you to one last financial dream example that will hopefully encourage you to be guided by your dreams and to honor them.

A few years ago, a man from Sydney, Australia, made the newspaper because of his dream. While he was sitting in an airplane, he fell asleep and dreamed of winning the lottery. Immediately after landing, he bought a ticket using the numbers from the dream and won a million dollars …

Your dreams can be maps to immeasurable treasures and fortunes. But to find them, you have to be careful first.

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