The difference stems from viewing regression in two lights: the one, collective and social, is phylogenetic, the other refers data to infancy and is ontogenetic. Both reveal personal and impersonal contents though with different phenomenology. Of all Carl Jung's work, active imagination is the most characteristic but it was looked and worked upon as a compensatory mechanism with ongoing potential and so its origins in childhood and infancy were not given much attention. This chapter focuses on eight cases that presents the common feature that they all needed more analysis of their childhood than classical Jungian therapy would expect. All the eight cases were treated in two ways. At first the constructive method predominated; later analytical technique was consistently used. All the cases showed that it was essential to relate the patient to his personal and individual development from birth onwards.