Dreams Comes True
It is correct. Come is a past participle here, not a simple present. It means a dream [that has/is] come true. The past participle come can be used with the verb be, which is why a dream come true is possible; this is normally possible with all verbs that can be or once could be used with be.
Precognitive dreams are dreams that appear to predict the future through a sixth sense. Let me give you an example of what many people would deem as precognition, but is actually quite simply explained.
Dreams can occur anytime during sleep. But most vivid dreams occur during deep, REM (rapid eye movement) sleep, when the brain is most active. Some experts say we dream at least four to six times per night.
Dreams really only tell you about one particular person – you. That you have thought about that person in your dreams means something to your unconscious mind, and usually thinking about it for a couple minutes will give you the reason(s) why. … It is more likely that you miss the person you were dreaming about.
Not everybody has had a precognitive dream. So despite what the skeptics may say, many people have experienced prophetic dreams and believe that their dreams can predict the future. … Such dreams cannot be controlled or forced to come through; it is a purely spontaneous occurrence
Sleeping issues that cause a lack of sleep, such as insomnia and narcolepsy, can increase one’s risk of experiencing vivid dreams. Changes to your sleep schedule, such as flying overseas (and going to sleep at a different time) or getting less sleep than usual, can also increase this risk.
The length of a dream can vary; they may last for a few seconds, or approximately 20–30 minutes. … The average person has three to five dreams per night, and some may have up to seven; however, most dreams are immediately or quickly forgotten. Dreams tend to last longer as the night progresses.