The manifest content of a dream is what actually happens in the dream. This is often contrasted with the latent content of the dream, which is what the dream represents or symbolizes. Sigmund Freud, the father of psychoanalysis, believed that the manifest content of the dream always represents a suppressed emotion or urge, which was revealed in the latent content. Carl Jung, the author of significant psychological concepts such as archetypes and the collective unconscious, believed differently. He saw the manifest content as a guide to what's currently going on in your life, and the latent content as a reflection of your deeper, spiritual side. Unlike Freud, Jung did not categorize all dreams as unfulfilled wishes.
So why does the latent content of a dream end up being hidden by the manifest content? Freud believed that the unconscious mind contained desires, urges, and thoughts that are unacceptable to the conscious mind. These might involve traumatic memories, secret desires, or socially objectionable urges that might cause distress if they were brought into awareness.
If you want to manifest a fortune, always carry around 100 dollars or more in your wallet. Wherever you go, look at the stores around you, and tell yourself "If I wanted to, I could go in there right now and buy that!" but don't actually buy it. Actually spending 100 dollars is a lot less satisfying compared to spending 100 dollars 10, 20, 30 times mentally. This will attract a lot of money towards you if you can imagine what it'd be like.
From the moment we’re born, every single one of us receives societal programming: parental, media, peer. Very few of us have a true idea of what our authentic essence is and what it truly desires to thrive. Manifesting starts with taking deep inventory of that programming we’re raised with, then getting into your authentic essence and asking yourself what you truly want—and, finally, breaking the mold of what limits you from achieving that.
Law Of Attraction Height Increase Success