Words allow us to mine our mind... for gold
hidden in our dreams. Help a child to write their dreams and with
a little diligence you will find a spectrum of things dreams are directing you to
find. There's lots of fun in doing it, especially for kids.
Mysteries in dreams are there to be solved. The hints and analogies run from
great fun playing with words to inspirations, to 'gold' we earn, health,
building relationships and cautions of events in the
future, plus comments on things from the past which needed answers. The Director of our dreams knows what we need,
then gently aims us in
directions for us to succeed if we will simply learn to heed our
dreams. Children benefit immensely from finding the words to
describe what they had as dreams.
This author knows of the benefit. His sons were given a small
cash incentive above their weekly allowance to help them remember their dreams starting when they were 7
and 8. They saw it as a game. They sat with their dad an average of 3 or more times a week
and recounted their dreams, while he typed their words into a computer. By the time
the boys reached grades 6 and 7 they were tested twice for their English
vocabulary, comprehension, and observational skills. Their scores leaped
way beyond their grade level from a low of grade 11 to a high of second year
university, and the method hadn't been fully perfected then, that
took longer. They only related to the imagery and experiences, not
the words they used, even though they were learning meanings of
words they wouldn't have known otherwise. After discovering more
meanings in the process, they 'owned' the word.
The method is written in
My Wizard - First School
of Spells. The book isn't long, just 64 pages. It's
written for children. Harry Potter would have loved it. It
tells of another wizard (you can call him 'uncle Alan'), and how he
developed his wizard skills, and who the wizard he learned from was.
(If someone poisoned the well of your words and you don't like the
word 'wizard', replace it with 'genius'. Genius doesn't connote 'teacher' like wizard does but it's similar).
All the mysteries he got from his dreams aren't in this abridged
book, but they are available. If you want to know how dreams and
visions work consider the first two books in the series,
Practically Dreaming, and its supplement Remote Viewing.
They will help a lot to create even greater achievements.
Every dreamer has to apply reasoning and critical
thinking to what is found in the many plays on words, metaphors and
analogies, yet without a written record of them there's little to
work with. That would be unfortunate seeing the most famous people
in history are wizards of one sort or another, people who used their
dreams. Some contributed to humanity's knowledge of the future as
prophets or made profits. You know their names. Some are in
scriptures, plus there's Einstein, Edison (the
wizard of Menlo Park),
Tesla, Alexander Graham
Bell, Ben Franklin and many many others. Their success began with
having words to describe their dreams, and to reason their way through
the analogies their dreams conveyed.
We aim to help every child become literate, and
become a wizard in their own creativity. We just found proof of
another benefit we had long suspected,
to the recollection of dreams being an eye-open form of
meditation there are also
improvements of IQ, not just literacy levels, so we do turn children
read often take literacy for granted however literacy is the
principal tool people need to succeed, in business, creative or in
academic pursuits, and by being more easily and more broadly
informed permits democracy, peace and human rights prevail. For every book and CD you buy we will supply at least 3 books to be distributed to
children in the nations of the 'bottom billion'. By helping your
children and grandchildren become wizards, you can help many less
fortunate children become literate.