There exists a way of perceiving reality, in which the eyes are not necessary, nor the precise notion of space and time we normally use. Is it possible to enter into it? Of course, but it is easier if you do so during the so-called “peak” experiences (other states of consciousness, ecstatic experience), a state of conscious rest (deep meditation), or unconscious rest (sleeping). This type of perception can take form through dreams that can be later understood and interpreted from the three-dimensional or terrestrial plane.
Almost all of us have dreamt at some point that we were both the protagonist and observer of our own dream. Equally, we have dreamt of being in a place that, without knowing how, changes to another place magically. Sometimes, people and places get crossed. An old friend can be someone we’ve never seen before, or a place we’ve never been could seem familiar.
With the conscience distracted, our personality reveals its deepest level, and from this new perspective we almost always can observe our daily activities more objectively and frankly. Unlike the state of waking, when the conscience lets its guard down and we start to dream, the subconscious symbolizes and expresses our worries more clearly.
And what or who gives us more headaches than ourselves? It has been determined that the majority of characters that you see in dreams are nothing other than other representations of yourself or your personality. It deals with the parts of your life you can only see with eyes closed. These types of images are called projections. We will get back to these later on.
We may also dream of people we interact with in our daily lives, or with characters who had a more or less decisive influence on our lives - although it may have been at a subconscious level. It may be someone who impacted your childhood or adolescence. The mind sometimes brings these characters back in order to highlight an aspect of the relationship you had with them, whether positive or negative. Remember that experts consider each dreamer unique and ultimately responsible for the fabrication of their dreams; nothing that appears in them is casual. Selectively and minisculey, your subconscious controls every element contained in a dream. The spaces, colors, flowers, people, events, and even dialogue (everything you say or hear) is your work. The subconscious is careful to choose the sensations (pleasant or unpleasant) and feelings (happiness, sadness, fear, plenty, discomfort, anxiety . . .) that you experience in this surreal reality of the world of dreams.

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