Everyone knows what money it is for; we all know that we need it to survive, and all of us know that we place different priorities and importance on it. What we may not know is why we attach to its particular importance, motives or attitudes.

Before we discuss what money is in our dreams, we must first understand what money is. This may seem straightforward, but it is anything but. The first two are most beneficial to our aims: economics, psychology, spirituality, philosophical studies, or culture.

In the economic standard, money is a merely practical commodity that acts as a mode of exchange, as a unit of account, value measure, and payment standard. The money was generated as a convenient way of doing business. Economically, money is just the means to other ends. This view is possible, but the more psychological-emotional meaning of money cannot be understood.

Contrary to our stringent economic view, our capitalist, consumer-driven society is now one that obsesses and instils meaning and importance in money. Capital is revered, revered, revered, scorned, lusted and treated with lopsided respect.

For many, money is a central motivation. It is a screen that can and is usually projected on almost all psychological issues. And it is a source of emotional, psychological and financial concerns of all sorts.

There is no doubt that money plays a vital role in our lives. It stands between us and hunger. It dictates our position in the community and may destroy marriages, families and life generally. The number one cause of divorce is conflict over money. Individual worries about it can lead to many problems such as anxiety, depression, paranoia, impotence, spending impetus, gambling, hoarding, social isolation, stealing, suicide and even murder.

According to the dictionary, money "is generally accepted as an exchange medium," but it is also defined as the "measure of value" and the "reporting medium." This becomes a problem since people value money, account persons, or charges based on income or net value.

We even have an excellent working psychological definition of money to help us understand it because of its psychological importance and meaning. Attempts are being made, however. A new (psychological) report was produced based on the fact that we all depend, sometimes, on the attitudes and conduct of others towards us and how we think about ourselves and care for ourselves. These are essential psychological well-being ingredients. This is also because everyone has irrational, unreal ideas about what money can do for us, us and others. The cause of our financial concerns is mainly due to our opinion on the attitudes and conduct of others towards us and how we believe we will deal with ourselves, based on our financial situation.

The definition is as follows, based on the above: Money, mental as it is, is our projection of what is going to happen to us, what will happen to us, and how we are treated, both by others and by ourselves, on coins, bills and other financial instruments. This definition is based on six potential requirements:

1. I've got enough cash

2. I do have not enough money 

3. I got too much money 

4. They've got enough money.

5. They do have not enough money 

6. They've got too much money.

This definition does not answer or answer the critical question, "What is enough, too much, or not enough?" What is sufficient to respond by posing the following question: "What is sufficient for?" This question can be answered by clarity and understanding of our motives, values, aspirations, etc.

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