Dream analysis and interpretation is the process of
assigning meaning to dreams.
In many of the ancient societies, including Egypt and Greece,
dreaming was considered a supernatural communication
or a means of divine intervention, whose message
could be unravelled by those with psychic powers.
Dream analysis psychics have been called upon for centuries
to help kings, presidents, artists and others
to find the answers to the meaning of their dreams.
In modern times, various schools of psychology
have offered dream analysis theories about the meaning of dreams.
I am an Intuitive Psychic with training in Jungian psychology.
I interpret dreams according to archetypes and universal symbolism.
Dreams are meaningful and reflect knowledge
that is primarily available on a subconscious level.
Symbols are the language of dreams.
Analyzing and interpreting dreams is a powerful psychic tool
to learn about your deep secrets and hidden feelings.
Every detail, even the most minute element in your dream is
important and must be considered when analyzing your dreams.
Each symbol represents a feeling, a mood, a memory or
something from your unconscious.
Look closely at the characters, animals, objects, places, emotions,
and even color and numbers that are depicted in your dreams.
Even the most trivial symbol can be significant.
Through a meaningful and personalized interpretation,
with my psychic guidance you will gain an understanding of
the hidden secrets your dreams are trying to tell you.
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PEACE, LOVE & LIGHT,
New Year's Resolution postcard 1915
The tradition of the New Year's Resolutions goes all the way back to 153 B.C.
A mythical king of early Rome, named Janus was placed at the head of the calendar.
The Romans named the first month of the year after Janus.
Janus was the custodian of the cosmos, watching over and caring for the world, therefore he was considered the god of beginnings and the guardian of doors and entrances.
The word janitor comes from the name of this Roman god Janus, as well as the name of the first month of the year January, which comes from latin Januarius (meaning pertaining to Janus).
Janus was regarded as the father of the morning, and the son of light — and came before Jupiter and all of the other Roman gods. Janus was considered the God of Gods and the ruler of Time, Space and Mind.
He was the ruler of journeys, beginnings and endings, as well as of success.
Janus had two faces, (or very often, two separate heads) one on the front of his head and one on the back, so he could look backward and forward at the same time. This way Janus reconciled opposites and was a god of prophecy because he used a face to look back on past events and the other to look forward to the future.
In Roman times Janus guarded the entryways to every Roman home, and the gates of every Roman city. Before every activitiy of Roman life; business venture, marriage, war, or coronation, Romans begged for the blessings of Janus. He was called Matutinus (morning), as He greets every rising sun.
The protector of trade and shipping, Janus is often depicted with a set of keys in one hand, and a staff or sheaf of corn in the other. Janus' image was engraved over the lintels of doors and on docks, and the prows of ships, to protect sailors and merchants in their travels and business ventures; and his two faces were stamped on every Roman coin.
The set of keys, one of Janus' more important symbols is also embedded in the Tarot card of the Hierophant.
During the reign of Titus Flavius Domitianus — 75 - 86 A.D. Janus acquired two more heads, and became known as Janus Quadrifons (four-sided). In charge of minding the past, present and future, he was also in charge of the seasons of the year, holding the number 300 in one hand, and 65 in the other. These four seasons are depicted in the Tarot of Thoth, as four heads surrounding the central image of the Hierophant.
As the opener of the Roman calendar, New Year's Day was sacred to Janus. At midnight on December 31, the Romans imagined Janus looking back at the old year and forward to the new. Therefore, Janus became the ancient symbol for resolutions.
Do you make New Year's resolutions? What are yours for 2010? How do you plan to keep them?
We really do like the idea of starting the new year with a fresh perspective and set of goals.
The problem is that New Year's resolutions fail because we never, ever, or very seldom, follow through with them.
But we don't want to give up resolutions altogether; we just need to rethink the way we approach them.
This year give resolutions another shot, but this time choose goals that are more fun and more specific, making them more likely to happen.
Whether your goal is to lose weight, exercise regularly or stop smoking, the key to your success is to maintain your motivation and avoid common pitfalls.
Tips to help you prepare for success.
The trick is to keep everything in perspective. If your goal is too big, you'll feel overwhelmed before you even get started. Create small steps for yourself that you'll be able to accomplish.
1. Focus on realistic goals with measurable results. Avoid perfectionist thinking. Don't make absolute resolutions. Think about gradual improvement.
2. Take baby steps. Break your goals down into small steps that you can manage one week, or even one day at a time.
3. Action precedes motivation, not the other way around. You need to take action first and inspiration will follow.
4. Share your goals. Tell someone you trust about your resolutions.
You can count on me, I am here for you.
Write in the COMMENTS to this blog your resolutions for this year, month, week or day, and count on my support to celebrate your accomplishments and my daily encouragement to start anew every morning.
Peace, Love & Light