Readers, please enjoy this guest blog post by Devin Hunter, author of The Witch's Book of Power, Witch's Book of Spirits, and the new Witch's Book of Mysteries.
For years I was one of those witches who scoffed at the idea of adding affirmations to my practice. The idea of training the mind made sense, but I always felt ridiculous looking at myself in the mirror and reciting a litany of positive sentences. "I am capable of doing the thing!" "I am the master of the thing!" "Life loves me and so does the thing!" The worst, of course, were group affirmations where there would be a room full of us all droning on about how we were going to be the "co-creators of our own lives." None of
This book turned out so wonderfully! Using over 50 decks gives the reader a great sense of the variety available to them. Flipping through the full color pages is almost like opening a jewelry box filled with bright gems.
A picture is worth a thousand words, so here's a peek inside. You can find out more HERE.
Readers, please enjoy this guest blog post by Ethony Dawn, author of the new Your Tarot Court.
There are so many misconceptions about the tarot out there. For example, some people worry that a deck won't "work" if they buy it, as if the cards will only magically "turn on" if someone else gifts it to them. You need to pick your own tools so you can vibe with them (and, let's face it, we all have different tastes). In most cases, personally buying a deck is the only way that can happen.
Another lingering misconception about the tarot is that you have to be either a witch or have psychic abilities to use the cards. This misconception may have come with the way that tarot and tarot
Author Lisa Freinkel Tishman, PhD, brings us a new way to work with and think about our cards. You can find out more about her book HERE. She explains the difference between mantic tarot and mindful tarot in this excerpt:
In a recent blog post, Tarot expert Mary K. Greer quotes educator Parker Palmer’s famous dictum: “Wholeness does not mean perfection: it means embracing brokenness as an integral part of life.” She goes on to challenge the Tarot community:
Many people come to Tarot readings in hopes of “fixing” their lives—obtaining information and guidance that will help them make the “right” decisions and no mistakes—guaranteeing