DREAM MEDICINE
What is Dream Medicine? The practice of embodying the healing power of dreams. It is a process of renewal and transformation that can lead us into the wholeness of who we are. Dreams, including nightmares, function to restore balance. Dream Healing - Did you know that dreams can heal? View information on dreams, articles about dreams & healing dreams online on All Things Healing. Visit All Things Healing online and learn about dreams!

Introducing Dream Medicine
EDITORS CORNER
Cynthia Greb is a Dreamer.  She is also a lover – of this planet, of beauty, of people. She has been passionately learning about dreams, healing, the Divine Feminine, indigen...
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Cynthia Greb
We are currently seeking a Co-Editor and/or Assistant Editor for this section. For more information please contact Sherri Carter at sherricarter@allthingshealing.com

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by Jeremy Taylor

When "death" appears in a dream, it is a very reliable indicator that the dreamer is growing and changing so profoundly that only the "death" of the old "me", (or part if "me"), is an adequate symbol of the psycho-spiritual process that is taking place...

 

Editor's Note from Cynthia Greb: Jeremy Taylor is widely regarded as an expert teacher and author in the field of Dreamwork.  He has wise words to say about the meaning of death, murder, and suicide in dreams.  Read on to see how this resonates with you.

 

Dream Medicine


by Robert Waggoner

A recurring health problem faced Karen (not her real name), who suffered from out of control menstrual bleeding. Her doctor noted its serious nature and suggested a hysterectomy, as the preferred medical solution. Then one night, as if by magic, the out of control menstrual bleeding ended. Realizing that she dreamed, Karen became consciously aware and lucidly sought to heal herself...

 

 

 

Dream Medicine


by Cynthia A. Greb, MLA,
ATH Co-Editor of Dream Medicine

Erin Langley

"The first dream I remember happened in the apartment my family lived in until I was 18 months old. So, sometime when I was very young, I had a dream of three faceless figures sitting on a bench in a desert, in front of a building made of sand with swinging red doors. I guess it was a nightmare, because I screamed for my mom, “The folks are coming! The folks are coming!” It was very real. My dream life has always been vivid..."

 

Editor's Note from Cynthia Greb: Periodically I will be interviewing people whom I know to be powerful dreamers and/or notable within the field of Dream Medicine. My first interview is with a women I met in grad school. The more I got to know Erin Langley, the more impressed I was with her wisdom and talent. (In addition to being a powerful dreamer, she is an exceptional artist.) I was further introduced to her Dreaming abilities during the course of our mutual immersion in the Indigenous Mind program.

 

Dream Medicine


by Barbara Platek,MA

A woman brings me a dream in which she goes to the doctor for a minor bladder irritation and is told that, while there, she might as well have her ovaries removed.  After all, says the dream doctor, she isn’t actually using her ovaries—she doesn’t need them—so why not simply have them out...


Editor's Note from Cynthia Greb: In this article, Barbara Platek, Jungian psychotherapist, talks about the deep feminine ways of knowing and honoring ourselves and our dreams.

 

Dream Medicine


by Cynthia A. Greb, MLA,
ATH Co-Editor of Dream Medicine

Sometimes we dream dreams that take hold of us and don’t let go. Sometimes the meaning isn’t always immediately clear, or perhaps there are many layers of meaning. Sometimes we uncover more clues to the dream’s meaning many years later...

 

Editor's Note from Cynthia Greb: Have you ever had a powerful dream and then some characters from that dream reappeared in a later dream?  This happened to me and this is the story of what transpired afterwards.

 

Dream Medicine


by Linda Yael Schiller, LICSW

Dreams usually arrive in our consciousness as conundrums.  We usually have to spend time hanging out with the dream material to unravel it’s coded messages.  As we get more skilled in attending to our dreams, we can get pretty good at it, especially if we can catch our own puns and plays on words.  Problem is, most dreams come to us fairly encrypted.  Just as we can often see some one else’s issues or truth more clearly than our own (who among us can’t identify (ahem…) just what our spouse, child, parent, etc. should do to be a better person!).  We often hit the same blind spot when we  attempt to decode our own dreams as we do when we try to see our own "issues" clearly...

 

Editor's Note from Cynthia Greb: Everyone who is serious about working with dreams will, at one time or another, probably sit in a Dream Circle.  Dream circles are such a wonderful way of mining the depths of our dreams with fellow dreamers.  In this article, psychotherapist Linda Yael Schiller gives some tips on how to create an effective dream circle.

 

Dream Medicine


by Kirsten Backstrom, MA

This morning, I read something about the Buddhist perspective on “intention”—the importance of being clear about our motivations. Ideally, all our actions should be motivated by the desire to benefit others, rather than the desire to benefit only ourselves. Putting others first leads to happiness, not only for those who benefit directly from our altruism...

 

Editor's Note from Cynthia Greb: I am delighted to introduce Kirsten Backstrom. She is founder and director of Compass Dreamwork and is certified as a Dream Work Facilitator through the Marin Institute for Projective Dream Work (MIPD, Jeremy Taylor). She is also an interfaith spiritual director, hospice chaplain, teacher, etc. with more than thirty years' experience working with dreams. I think you will find her articles quite insightful.

 

Dream Medicine


 

Editor's Note from Cynthia Greb: I am tremendously excited about this video from Heidi Guttman Corning.  It is an excellent example of how the meaning of a powerful dream unravels over time.  It also shows how clues regarding our ancestry can reveal themselves in our dreams.  Heidi's immersion into her ancestral research and her dreaming was encouraged and supported by a unique program called Indigenous Mind.  (Indigenous Mind is the brainchild of Harvard-educated Apela Colorado, Ph.D., a woman of Oneida and Frank ancestry who has connections to traditional elders from all over the globe.)

 

Dream Medicine


by Deborah DeNicola

It’s been two years since my mother’s death but I’m still reflecting on the dreams I had at that time. I want to return to that period because I had so many dreams at the time, there was almost an onslaught I couldn’t keep up with. Having lost my father when my siblings and I were all still quite young, our mother became a powerful matriarch. Now that I was losing her, albeit that she was 94 and 5 years into severe dementia, I know I had many mixed feelings. She had for so long been sharp and clear and independent. It was heartbreaking to see her totally dependent...

 

Dream Medicine


by Barbara Platek, MA

Revolution: from the Latin revolutio, a turn around.

A woman tells me a dream in which she is invited to join the revolution of “she is worth her time.” Apparently, for this woman a revolution is in the making. A movement toward change is about to occur...

 

Editor's Note from Cynthia Greb: Barbara Platek, Jungian psychotherapist, shares a dream in which a patient is urged to join the revolution of "she is worth her time."  She speaks of our need to value ourselves and to feel our worthiness.  As always, the dream comes to aid us in our health and wholeness.

 

Dream Medicine


by Linda Yael Schiller, LICSW

Let’s start with story. Our dreams usually come though with some kind of story line.  It may be a very short story of a sentence or two, or at times a full-length narrative. We can examine our dream story both for it’s personal meaning (for healing, problem solving, spiritual questing, etc.) but also as a story in and of it’s own right.  What is the major plot?  The dynamic tensions between the characters?  The sources of conflict, and how/if they are resolved?  Is there an inner or outer journey involved?  These types of questions and use of other literary devices can both provide the basis to turn our dream story into art, and to re-create the story of our own lives as metaphor or road map...

 

Editor's Note from Cynthia Greb: Linda Yael Schiller, as a psychotherapist and long-time dreamworker, brings an enormous wealth of knowledge and skills to the art of working with dreams.  In this article she gives examples of some psychotherapeutic techniques which can be used to uncover deeper layers of our dreams.

 

Dream Medicine


by Tallulah Lyons

Exploring dreams is a wondrous process of discovering inner connection to a source of deep wisdom and healing. It’s a life-enhancing process of developing an ongoing and ever-deepening relationship with the source and energies of your dreams. To benefit the most from working with your dreams, imagine the process as a dialogue. The dream speaks to you through an experience of images and sensations. Then you, the dreamer, answer by responding to the experience and integrating the insights and energies. The dream again speaks to you with another experience. Then you respond. The dialogue is ongoing...

 

Dream Medicine

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DREAM MEDICINE
Dream Mirrors of the Self

by Robert Moss

One of the most important gifts of our dreams is that they put us in touch with more aspects of ourselves than we have recognized in what Yeats called our “daily trivial minds.” Among these aspects is the famous Shadow, composed of parts of our selves we have repressed or denied (and tend to project on to others in regular life, till we awaken). But we encounter much more than the Shadow. We encounter a whole family of aspects of ourselves, and as we recognize them and bring them together we become much more than we were.

 

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