Home' Nova West : November 2009 Contents FEATURE DREAMS
6 © NOVA NOVEMBER 2009
• Ghost tours
• Privare Readings (4 month waiting list)
Medium - ife twee w o lds
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REBECCA IS THE ONLY WA MEDIUM WHO PASSED THE TEST FOR THE PSYCHIC TV SHOW 'THE ONE'
Everyone has a natural psychic ability!
• Learn how to develop your gift in a safe and friendly environment.
• This Work Shop has been designed to help and guide
you to find the true psychic that is in you
• Don't Miss this rare opportunity to work with
Rebecca in a small workshop!
Venue O'Connor -- Unit 5/18 Hines Road
Date Sat 28 November -- 10am to 3pm Cost $150 (Seats are limited)
Tickets can be bought online at the website below and/or
for more information call (08) 9417 7515
'Psychic/Mediumship Awareness Workshop'
Don't miss this exciting and informative workshop!
Bhadrena Tschumi Gemin
Being & Becoming
A Professional Training
Suitable for bodyworkers, therapists, health care and craniosacral practitioners who
wish to deepen their professional skills. Courses can be taken as a complete series or separately.
Introduction to the Biodynamic Concept
& Prenatal Therapy Dec 10 -13
The Stillness of the Heart Fulcrum in
Craniosacral Biodynamics Dec 17 - 20
Repair of Early Imprints and Trauma Jan 7 -10
As in the teachings of P. Levine and R. Castellino
Contact Sabah 08 9433 4304 or Archano 08 9319 9156
The world of dreams is a magical
place, full of mystery, drama and
amazement. In dreams, we can
find the perfect lover, speak multiple
languages, fly, fall, meet with dead loved
ones, perform feats requiring enormous
strength, rescue and be rescued, die
and rise again. There are no limits, no
boundaries, physical or otherwise, and
certainly nothing there is impossible.
Why then do so many people shun their
dreams, either denying they have any or
refusing to see them as important and
significant to life? Possibly it's because not
Dr Charmaine Saunders guides us through the wondrous world of dream language.
all dreamers are recallers, that is to say, we
all dream several times every night but many
wake with very faint or no recollection.
Start by reading some books on the importance
and meaning of dreams so you have a basic
understanding of this important psychological
tool. Then think of some specific ways in
which remembering dreams might benefit
you in your everyday life so you can generate
motivation. Always relax prior to sleeping and
have a pad and pen right beside you on the
bedside cabinet. If you wake during the night
and have a dream fresh in your mind, turn
the light on and jot down a couple of points
to remind you in the morning, for example,
dog/garden/raining. At first, this will seem
intrusive on your sleep patterns, but with
time and practice, you won't need to actually
wake up to be able to recall dream sequences.
In the morning, you'll have a vague or sharp
recollection depending on the importance
and intensity of the dream. It's often the
emotional tone of a dream that most matters
so hold onto that and try to connect with it.
Say a "prayer " to your dream guide before
you sleep that you will connect with your
unconscious in the dream world, enjoy the
experiences and have clear recollection upon
Dream recall is a skill and, like any other,
requires practice and commitment. Yes, it
comes more easily and naturally to some
people, but we can all do it if we wish. The
type of person we are has a lot to do with it.
We fall into two general categories -- recallers
and non-recallers. Recallers tend to be
more interested in their inner workings,
psychological makeup, motives, feelings and
so on. Non-recallers are the opposite -- they're
more matter-of-fact, straightforward, less open
to metaphysical/spiritual interests.
For me, there's a lot of value in
remembering the details of dreams because it
maximises the benefit of the message/lesson
we're meant to be receiving.
If you already are a recaller, work with
your dreams to improve understanding
and familiarity with the complexity and
metaphorical nature of dream language.
There are ways to make this pursuit easier
and easier. As to not remembering dreams,
it's just a matter of a shift in attitude. I will
outline some practical techniques to help, but
ultimately you have to decide if it's something
that is worth pursuing for you personally.
After you wake...
● Keep a dream journal in which you write out
your dreams each morning. Some mornings,
you will wake with your mind a total blank.
Don't worry about it, you probably just slept
● If there are any outstanding symbols or
sequences, think about those first, but it's
more important to take in the overall dream
experience, particularly the emotional
content. If you feel sad or depressed, don't
worry about it; cry or feel down for a while till
the memory of the dream wears off.
● Meditate on the possible meanings for a
short period before you start getting busy
in your day. If the dream is full of "rubbish",
let it go, but if you feel the message could be
significant, think on it during the day to elicit
as much as you can from it.
Have fun with this. Don't take it all
too seriously. Dreams help us just by
happening. If you want to learn more, by all
means try my tips. You'll definitely improve
your recall as you go along and also find
that your dreams will get clearer and more
accessible simply because you have shown
your willingness to access your nocturnal
'It's a given that recurring dream messages are
valuable or else they wouldn't keep coming.'
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