Observing this world and the others as an entity with two faces, I offer sweet “waters” of Divine gifts from the physical and heavenly worlds and the knowledge God taught Khadr, a well-known mystic figure in Qur’an, who had special knowledge based on Sufi beliefs which was special knowledge from His Presence. I saw Khadr in my dream one night and he inspired or sort of dictated one of my poems to me. It was guidance for helpless people: Khadr asked me to help people without questioning as shown in the following poem: With a green headscarf, white clothing Khadr says Run fast like a Khadr and help others urgently Do not ask question who I am, Salam to human Do not wait Khadr will come, say with wisdom Open your heart like a beautiful bird, fly on the sky Do not stop or look back, ask question by heart Saying your words straight forward, rise by heart Do not bothered by bad-eyed people, pray as Khadr Never expect return from any who seek help from you Do not discriminate any human being, be patient Help all needy immediately, seek social justice Do not answer who Khadr is, run, wording concisely Advising peace, present trustworthiness and be truthful Do not stay anywhere long, transfer position to the loyal Love the truth, spread out, fills up, help, become a Khadr Do not expect any benefits, survive with a purified heart This dream is unforgettable, his wisdom is irresistible. Sufis are not practicing with dreams, however, dreams symbolize some meanings and show directions. Khadr or Al-Khiḍr, also transcribed as Khidr, Khizr, Khyzer, Qhizyer, Qhezar, Khizar, Xızır, Hızır is a revered figure in Islam, who is believed to be described in the Qur’an as a righteous servant of God and he possessed great wisdom or mystic knowledge. According to the Qur’an, "Khidr" has a special wisdom and esoteric knowledge (hikmah and ilm al-ladun). In different Islamic and non-Islamic traditions, Khidr is variously described as a messenger, prophet, wali or in some cases, as a "non abstract" deity who takes the place of the God (Haq or Heq) as a deus otiosus. The figure of al Khidr has been syncretized over time with various figures including Vishnu in India, Sorūsh (Avesta Saraosha) and Mithra in Iran, Saint Sergius the Warrior and John the Baptist in Armenia, Saint George in Asia Minor and the Levant, etc. (Wikipedia).