car crash dream

car crash dream

Car Crash Dream

Dream Fluff Eater Archives Berkeley restaurants had a rough weekend, starting with a car crash at Dream Fluff Donuts, and ending with an armed robbery at the cafe across the street. The two incidents were part of an overall crime-ridden few days in the city, which also experienced a rash of car break-ins and strong arm robberies in the same time period. The first incident occurred on Friday afternoon at Dream Fluff Donuts, a popular breakfast spot in the Berkeley neighborhood of Elmwood, when a suspected car burglar refused to stop for UC Berkeley police. The man ran a red light at College and Ashby, then smashed into at least four cars, according to Berkeleyside. The suspect then ditched the car, which continued on to hit Dream Fluff Donuts. The suspect was caught and taken into custody by a UCPD sergeant; luckily no humans (or doughnuts) were inured. No word on whether police morale was affected by this brazen disregard for doughnut safety. On Saturday, Espresso Roma was the scene of another crime, as three armed robbers stormed the popular cafe. The weekends are primetime for students, who spend hours drinking coffee and studying with expensive laptops at the coffee shop on the corner of Ashby and College, which apparently hasn’t gone unnoticed by would-be criminals. Around 9 p.m. on Sunday night, three males entered the cafe and began to grab laptops and other items, Berkeleyside reports. Customers weren’t having it though, as they fought back to retrieve their items— until one of the robbers wielded a gun. At that point, according to a witness account to Berkeleyside, “everyone backed off.” No one was injured, though the three robbers were able to take off with at least one laptop. Dramatic Crash in the Elmwood When man Refuses to Stop for Police Patrons Fight Back During Armed Robbery 7 of the Best Doughnuts in the East Bay More From Eater SF Hog Island Oyster Co. Buys Neighboring Tony’s Restaurant in Tomales Bay The 9 Best Things We Ate at BottleRock Michael Bauer Updates Sons & Daughters to a ‘Must-Visit’ 3.5 Stars Giants Star Hunter Pence Plays Barista at Peet’s, Plans His Own Cafe BottleRock’s 5th Year Was Its Best Yet Doc’s Clock Owner and Landlord Battle Over Classic Sign
car crash dream 1

Car Crash Dream

Berkeley restaurants had a rough weekend, starting with a car crash at Dream Fluff Donuts, and ending with an armed robbery at the cafe across the street. The two incidents were part of an overall crime-ridden few days in the city, which also experienced a rash of car break-ins and strong arm robberies in the same time period. The first incident occurred on Friday afternoon at Dream Fluff Donuts, a popular breakfast spot in the Berkeley neighborhood of Elmwood, when a suspected car burglar refused to stop for UC Berkeley police. The man ran a red light at College and Ashby, then smashed into at least four cars, according to Berkeleyside. The suspect then ditched the car, which continued on to hit Dream Fluff Donuts. The suspect was caught and taken into custody by a UCPD sergeant; luckily no humans (or doughnuts) were inured. No word on whether police morale was affected by this brazen disregard for doughnut safety. On Saturday, Espresso Roma was the scene of another crime, as three armed robbers stormed the popular cafe. The weekends are primetime for students, who spend hours drinking coffee and studying with expensive laptops at the coffee shop on the corner of Ashby and College, which apparently hasn’t gone unnoticed by would-be criminals. Around 9 p.m. on Sunday night, three males entered the cafe and began to grab laptops and other items, Berkeleyside reports. Customers weren’t having it though, as they fought back to retrieve their items— until one of the robbers wielded a gun. At that point, according to a witness account to Berkeleyside, “everyone backed off.” No one was injured, though the three robbers were able to take off with at least one laptop. Dramatic Crash in the Elmwood When man Refuses to Stop for Police Patrons Fight Back During Armed Robbery 7 of the Best Doughnuts in the East Bay
car crash dream 2

Car Crash Dream

To dream that you are driving a vehicle signifies your life’s journey and your path in life. The dream is telling of how you are moving and navigating through life. If you are driving and cannot see the road ahead of you, then it indicates that you do not know where you are headed in life and what you really want to do with yourself. You are lacking direction and goals. Similarly, to dream that you are driving at night suggests that you are unsure of where you are headed in life. You are experiencing obstacles toward your goals. Perhaps you do not want to see what is ahead for you or you are afraid to confront certain issues. You may be feeling apprehensive about the future. If your view is blocked or obstructed while you are driving, then it symbolizes your lacking awareness of something in your life. You are overlooking certain aspects in your life. Alternatively, the dream indicates dangers or problems that are not yet made known to you. If you are driving on a curvy road, then it indicates that you are having difficulties in achieving your goals and accepting the changes associated with it. If you are driving in the snow, then it means that you need to be extra cautious about how your approach your goals. Metaphorically, driving a car in your dream is analogous to your sex life and sexual performance. Consider how you are driving and what kind of car you are driving and how it relates to your waking sex life. Or the dream may be a pun on your “drive” or ambition.
car crash dream 3

Car Crash Dream

DOLJEVAC, SERBIA — Fatima Bakhshi stays close to her mother and two sons, afraid she might lose them as they trudge through the cold Balkan darkness. The smuggler they’ve paid to escort them safely into Western Europe orders them to squeeze into a car with more than a dozen other migrants. Bakhshi, the boys in her lap, is crammed so tightly in the back that she can barely breathe. The driver swerves and she yells at him to stop. Other migrants snap at her to keep quiet and she dozes off. All she wants is a new life with relatives in Ireland, away from a brutish husband and a controlling father back in Afghanistan. In an instant, on a road in southern Serbia, the 26-year-old’s dream turns into a nightmare. The car hits a barrier and overturns, killing Bakhshi’s mother and another person. Bakhshi’s younger son is hurt, and she is so badly wounded that her legs must be amputated above the knees. Fatima Bakhshi, a migrant from Afghanistan, uses a wheelchair in a small care home in the village of Doljevac, in southern Serbia, April 10, 2017. “I wake up in the hospital, I see I didn’t have feet, there is doctors,” Bakhshi says in broken English. “Where is my mother? Where is my feet? I am calling, crying, all the time I am crying.” Bakhshi’s tragedy highlights the dangers facing migrants — particularly women — who rely on smugglers to take them on dangerous journeys through Central and Eastern Europe in hopes of finding new lives in more prosperous countries to the west. She doesn’t remember many details of her journey and finds others too hard to talk about, including how they found the smuggler and how much they paid. The driver of the car fled and it’s not clear if he was ever found. Life of abuse Tens of thousands of people remain stranded across the Balkans after countries throughout Europe last year tightened migration rules and border controls. Most are fleeing war or poverty in the Middle East or Africa. Bakhshi fled a life of abuse in Afghanistan. When she was 16, her father pulled her out of school to marry a man 10 years her senior whom she had never seen before. She says he turned out to be a drug addict who harassed her and beat her severely. A year ago, she tried to leave her abusive husband and return to her parents’ home, but her father wouldn’t take her in. Her mother decided to help her get away. The two set off with the boys, now ages 5 and 9. Details of the journey are hazy, but Bakhshi recalls that they first went to Pakistan, then to Iran, Turkey, Greece and Macedonia. They spent eight months in a refugee camp in Greece, then were detained and pushed back to Greece once from Macedonia, before finally reaching Serbia in December. “It’s very hard. You don’t understand because you don’t see,” Bakhshi said of the ordeal. “It’s very hard my feet, walking to mountain and from Iran to Turkey. It’s very hard.” Fatima Bakhshi's children Ahmed, right, and Shoaib play in a small care home in the village of Doljevac, in southern Serbia, April 10, 2017. “I come here with my mother, I think I’ll be happy with my kids and then I had accident in car,” she said. More than three months after the Dec. 29 crash, Bakhshi is now out of the hospital, staying in a small care home in the village of Doljevac, in southern Serbia. She has started a rehabilitation program that should result in prosthetic limbs. Her children are well, by her side. Only one wish Faced with her immense loss, bed-ridden and desperate, Bakhshi speaks in a hushed, low voice, smiling only at the sight of her boys playing nearby. She said her only wish remains to join her mother’s brother and other relatives in Ireland so her children can have a future in a larger family. “I don’t want to live, I live just for my kids,” she said sadly, bowing her head. “Before I liked learning. Now it’s very hard. I just sleep.” The United Nations refugee agency in Serbia, the UNHCR, has declared Bakhshi a refugee and offered to help resettle her in an as-yet-undecided third country where she can have access to better treatment than in impoverished Serbia. But the agency cannot guarantee it will be Ireland. Fatima Bakhshi, a migrant from Afghanistan, left, talks to her five-year-old son Ahmed, in a small care home in the village of Doljevac, in southern Serbia, April 10, 2017. “This depends on the quotas that are at hand,” said Davor Rako, an associate protection officer for the UNHCR. “At this point in time, unfortunately, Ireland does not have a quota for UNHCR, for settlement.” Vladimir Bogosavljevic, a psychologist with Indigo, a group for children and youth that also works with migrants, has worked with Bakhshi and her children. He said he hopes to enroll the boys in a local school, but that the family is anxious not to separate at all. Bogosavljevic appealed to “people of good will and in high places” to help Bakhshi and the boys join their relatives in Ireland because “so far that is her only wish.” “It’s important to give her hope,” he said. Bakhshi said that for her, Ireland also means a connection to her late mother, whom she considers the only friend she’s ever had. “Always my mother helped me. Why my mother died?” she sobbed. “I had just mother in life. Why is like this, why?”

Car Crash Dream

Car Crash Dream
Car Crash Dream
Car Crash Dream

Published on Feb 19, 2017 | Under Car | By michael ellis
| Jef-m
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