Readers, please enjoy this guest blog post by Natalie Fowler, author of the new Spirit's Way Home.
As we start counting down the days to the impending All Hallow's Eve, 'tis the season for all things creepy and spooky. It is said to be the time of year where the veil is thinner and those things that go bump in the night…bump a little louder.
While it is fun to be startled and some actively seek the thrill of a good scare, this doesn't have to be a time of fear. After all, we are the ones with a physical body. Anything existing in the nether is just a sliver of energy, a fraction of what it once was.
In school, our science and health classes taught us how to take care of our
Readers, please enjoy this guest blog post by Elliot Adam, author of the new Fearless Tarot.
For many, the appearance of the Tower is often looked at as a disappointment. However, this card also holds the promise of a major psychological breakthrough. The Tower sweeps away any rationalizations based on artifice. It can remove the protective walls we've built around a sensitive vulnerability—which we may have trouble facing.
In this excerpt from my book, Fearless Tarot: How to Give a Positive Reading in Any Situation, I offer a constructive approach to viewing the tarot's most volatile card.
The people falling from the Tower were prisoners of their own making.
Are you a professional illustrator or artist? If so, we’d love to connect with you!
Llewellyn is known for our wonderful tarot decks, and great art is part of what makes them so wonderful. Our authors create concepts and card descriptions, and Llewellyn finds the right artists to bring these decks to life. Have you ever considered being a part of a tarot deck project? Or, if not, perhaps now is the time to do so!
Making a tarot deck is a big job, requiring 79 illustrations (78 cards and the card back). Our decks usually require full scenes (rather than portraits or vignettes). It is also a long-term commitment; most artists take 18 – 24 months to complete a deck. But, being the
So many of us are at home at this time, staying safe by working and teaching our children remotely. But, being at home for long periods of time can result in feelings of cabin fever or even anxiety. Perhaps you've invested in updates or improvement projects for your home that you've long wished to tackle, or perhaps you've created a new cozy nook for your workspace, your children's learning area, or your reading area.
We're now entering the season of winter here in the Midwest (as is the norm with our Minnesota seasons, we seemed to have switched from comfortable and beautiful autumn into a six-inch snowfall with little warning). Many of us here in the Midwest spend so much time