Studies have shown that your dreams can improve your life. You can have better, deeper, more fulfilling relationships; improve your financial situation; lose weight and exercise more; develop a more comprehensive perspective of the cosmos; enhance your creativity; boost your health; even improve sports performance.
Dreams affect humans in many different ways. Most people live their entire lives never realizing that simple fact. Even the famous father of psychiatry, Sigmund Freud, was unaware that dreams can be influenced by literal connections to the quantum universe as well as parallel universes.
Dream History: "Probably the most well-known of the modern dream philosophers was Sigmund Freud. His theory was that although dreams may be prompted by external stimuli, wish-fulfillment was the root behind most of our dreams. Freud's idea was that our dreams were reflections of our deepest desires going back to our childhood. To Freud, no dream was of entertainment value, they all held important meanings."
In the end, Freud believed most dreams were founded upon eroticism and wishes. Perhaps that's more a reflection on the good doctor's own dreams, than the reality of dreams experienced, reported and recorded throughout the ages.
During the late 19th Century and into the 20th Century the spiritualist movement emerged and dreams were considered a harbinger of the future, and often of warnings. Many famous seers promoted their belief that dreams came from another world.
Although much of this speculation hearkened back to early Judaic mysticism, to a certain degree the spiritualists were correct. It's rather remarkable when one considers that their hypotheses were based primarily upon subjective analysis of causal relationships.
In some cases dreams are from other worlds. When the subconscious connects with the quanta at its most primal level, a bridge is established and information exchanged.
Decades after Freud's death, Carl Jung became intrigued with the Austrian doctor's work, especially his research into dreams.
"Carl Jung, a student of Freud for some time, disagreed on the theory that erotic content was the basis behind most of our dreams," Schulze observes, "Jung believed that dreams reminded us of our wishes, which enables us to realize the things we unconsciously yearn for, and helps us to fulfill our own wishes. Contradictory to how Freud believed dreams were a product of our desires that were too outrageous for our own belief, and were in our unconscious to help conceal these desires. These dreams were messages, Jung believed, from ourselves to ourselves and that we should pay attention to them for our own benefit."
While it's true some dreams are merely our own brains telling us what we sometimes don't want to think about consciously, even Jung missed the connection to influences outside our environment or cultural experiences: the startling connection to other realities through quantum links.
From a physiological standpoint, dreaming is necessary to maintain a healthy equilibrium between a rational cognitive thought process and perception of the surrounding environment via interpretation of the stimuli from the senses.
Dream researchers, in experiments conducted upon human subjects as far back as the 1950s, discovered that sleep deprivation resulted in psychosis and hallucinations. Extrapolation of the schism that developed between rationality and irrationality led researches to the understanding that a chronic lack of deep dream states could eventually lead to death.
Why is this? Other than the physical necessity of renewal and repair, the mind must connect with the quanta. It must upload data into the cosmic consciousness and download new data, often subtle, into its own biochemical computer called the brain.
In recent years, intense research has revealed that the human brain is much more than just a lump of grey matter. It's actually a multi-dimensional processor: a holonomic, quantum brain.
The concept of the holonomic brain is based upon the understanding that the quanta underlies everything perceived as reality.
Evidence suggests that our holonomic, quantum brains interact with the universe at the quantum level. Therefore, consciousness can be shaped by contact with the sensory awareness of our environment and outside existence (parallel worlds). This underlying transfer of information can be shaped and directed by consciousness.
Therefore, with the slightest amount of extrapolation, the question can be posed: could it be that the dream state is actually a quantum state of the mind where the consciousness of the individual interacts with the consciousness of the quantum universe?
When immersed in the dream state you can connect with other versions of yourself and draw upon skills they may have developed that you do not have. This may be at least a partial reason why people can learn new things simply by sleeping.
What is this multiple universe-spanning cosmic consciousness at the quantum level? Spiritualists, mystics and major religions call it "God."