This conclusion presents some closing thoughts on the concepts covered in the preceding chapters of this book. The book shows that the difficulties experienced in the treatment of psychotic patients are due not only to our individual professional limitations, but also to the intrinsic incompatibility of the psychotic state with the traditional analytic approach. It considers the appearance in analysis of psychotic functioning, with its constant transformations and risks, as a normal event in the course of therapy and a key to the possible resolution of the therapeutic process. The book discusses that the psychotic state stems from damage to the functions, of which the subject is unaware, which are necessary for the maintenance of psychic life and which belong to the emotional unconscious. It is concerned with the origin of anxieties, which are a constant source of terror even after the acute crisis. The book discusses the relationship between trauma and psychosis.