Into Your Dreams by Janece O. Hudson EdD

Into Your Dreams by Janece O. Hudson EdD

Author:Janece O. Hudson, EdD [Hudson, Janece O.]
Language: eng
Format: epub
ISBN: 9781440525032
Publisher: Adams Media
Published: 2011-07-15T00:00:00+00:00


Precognitive dreams differ from telepathic dreams in that they involve knowing things before they happen, because you’ve dreamed about them. Have you ever had a precognitive dream that later came true? Some people have suggested that forgotten precognitive dreams may account for the feeling of déjà vu that most of us have experienced, the feeling that you’ve been to a place before, already heard those words, or know what’s going to happen next. The 276 dream from Chapter 5 is an example of a precognitive dream.

It is widely reported that Abraham Lincoln had a precognitive/prophetic dream. About ten days before his death, Lincoln dreamed that he heard weeping and sobbing in the White House, which prompted him to rise and go from room to room looking for the source of the mourning, but he saw no one. Still the grieving continued, and he kept searching. In the East Room he saw a corpse, face covered and in funeral vestments, surrounded by guards. When he asked one of the soldiers who had died, he was told that the president had been assassinated. He was so bothered by the dream that he told his wife, a close friend, and some cabinet members about it. As we all know, his dream came to pass when John Wilkes Booth assassinated him a few days later. The slain president was laid in state in the East Room.

Almost a century later, a teenaged sailor passing through San Diego had a more pleasant experience. He dreamed that his future wife was born on that day. He didn’t think much about the dream at the time, but occasionally he would remember it. Thirty-three years afterward he met the woman who became his wife. Her birthday turned out to be the date he dreamed. And she was born in San Diego.

Another amazing example of a precognitive dream is documented in the Edgar Cayce readings. Mr. 137, a stockbroker, asked Cayce on March 5, 1929, for an interpretation of a dream from which he says he “got the impression regarding the market that we ought to sell everything, including the box stock.”

In the reading, Cayce’s rather complex response to the dream discussed specifics of the market, warning of conditions that would come about, and cautioning that Mr. 137 must watch accounts very carefully. He added this bit of information:

During this turmoil … as will be seen in a downward movement of long duration … [not even stocks considered] VERY safe [should be given] too much latitude… . As indicated in the impression [from your dream that you] should dispose of all those held—even in box—would signify the great amount of change as would come. [137-115]


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