(I need to ask questions about details to find direction(s) for the interpretation.) How is this house Similar to and Different from the house you grew up in? What is your age and living situation? Have you moved away from your fanmily of origin yet? It seems possible that you've missed out somehow on the transition between finishing up high school and/or college and establishing an adult identity with a viable practical relationship to the world of work and other adult relationships.
Are you at some crossroads in your young(ish) adult life where you can't seem to cross over to the next stage involving a connection and routine engagement with the world around you? And you can't get your feet onto the ground so you can control your forward progress.
Please comment on how this vague description of a phase change does or does not fit with what you're experiencing now. I'd like to go further, but not until I know whether what I've suggested fits with your present dream theme(s) or not.
That's quite a story. The theme of being out of control traveling on the beams near the ceiling reflects your predilection to stay high and not buckle down to get anything done. You seem to have had work-life too easy to feel the need to keep your feet on the ground. The cure for neurosis/ennui is not alcohol but Work. If mom's your chief enabler for the high life, then I agree with the psychologists.
Your dreams are very good if they're persistent about reminding you of your fear of getting down on the ground--because the only way you can find your way out of the oversized wombwhereYouWereHatched is to walk on the ground, and gradually find out what's worth doing the HARD way.
In case no psychologist has ever told you, dreams become persistent when you aren't acting on the information they are showing you. You are in a hurry to get out of your confinement in (your oversized womb) because you should have completed the severing of your psychic umbilical chord in your twenties when you were lying around in Australia instead. You're emotionally right to be terrified, because your life is passing you by, and you're not taking the right steps (ON THE GROUND) to change your direction.
The key to your problems lies in the first sentence of The Road Less Traveled by M. Scott Peck, the Best Selling self-help psychology book of the 1980s: LIFE IS DIFFICULT.
I suggest you read it.
I suggest you make a list of all the things you have tried to do or contemplated doing that you gave up on, because they were too hard. Especially those that seemed like they would be actions that would make you proud of yourself. Then write down all the excuses you have invented for not doing each and every one--so you'll get savvy about how you trick yourself to avoid responsibility for your choices.
Then start picking thru your discarded life challenges to pare down to something you're willing to take on, even though it's DIFFICULT--in part because you'll have to stay in one place and stay focused, disciplined and committed to succeed.
If you stay focused, disciplined and committed to this task of sorting thru your missed opportunities to develop a life outside of the womb, you might begin to turn up new possible paths into an enriching encounter with DIFFICULTY instead of just pricking yourself with old needles in your old haystacks.
Your worst enemies are your looks and your family's money, (and probably your mother). Because they enable you to dodge the only paths to make your life meaningful enough to be GOOD instead of just EASY.
I'm sorry you couldn't get the message of Scott Peck's first sentence: Life is difficult, and start taking it to heart, so you can find your path of striving on the ground instead of staying on the high beams above the way out of the oversized house that's still confining you. If I gave poked you with words that made arguing more rewarding than getting down to do something difficult, then I've indulged myself at the expense of my effort to explain your dreams' explicit evidence. So I apologize for that.
You're not going to get a "better" (more flattering) or even a different dream interpretation by insulting the most professionally qualified PhD in this dream specialization. Good luck in finding a source more flattering than the truth. Advancing beyond Freud's pioneering approach, Jungian dream interpretation reveals not only the structure of the personality issue being explored (the ungrounded high-beams in the no-exit mansion) but also some pointers toward the way forward in personality development--which your dreanm-ego has (wisely AND desperately) been seeking since young adulthood. If you have any dreams about your new ranch, they may comment on the potential of this latest version of your symbolic quest for actually graduating to post-family-trap & second-half-of-life challenges.
PS. I noticed that you really do need to escape from that oversized maze to come into your own personality development, and you really do need experienced guidance to negotiate that inner maze. And apparently you've been unable or unwilling to form an alliance with a capable psychologist who could furnish that guidance. Apparently a veil of disconnection has also come between your feeling nature and everyone who could be your friends. Both of these central deprivations could be healed through the love-commitment of psychotherapy. That's why I'm telling you the truth despite your insults.