These four powerful femmes have 'done the work', and they can help you to do it, too!
These two difficult cards show us different faces of trauma, both personal, and collective.
As the sun wanes, we gather in the fruits of the past six months. What are you harvesting, and what seeds will you save for next year?
To understand the court cards, we lean in to the oppressive social structures with which they were initially associated.
The knights can be relied on to go a tad OTT. Here's an approach to help you understand each of them.
The Two, Three, and Four of Swords make more sense if we read them as a group and see a narrative of decision-heartbreak-rest that so often plays out in LGBTQ+ lives.
Summertime sadness, becoming smitten with yourself, and navigating internal worlds with the Seven of Cups.
Brave enough to go where fear resides, committed with curiosity and love to the heart's long and often difficult journey.
Dumpster-diving and resisting ableism with the Five of Pentacles.
Cassandra explores themes of LGBTQIA+ mental health, sobriety, sexual exploration and more in the Ace of Swords.
Endings and beginnings and links.
Deck creator Oli StarFrosting’s half-a-lifetime experience as both zinester and tarot reader yields a deck whose aesthetic hums with raw, lively fey power.
Exchanging tarot readings with a friend is a good way to get out of your own head. Here are my reflections on my friend's thoughtful, helpful words.
[Guest Post] "Reversals changed my life. Now it's your turn."
Cassandra explores the tirelessly kind side of this activist leader, and how he shows up for LGBTQ-identified folks.
"What does your caregiver's tarot ritual look like? What cards keep showing up in the light and shadow of your caregiver's journey?"
A five-card spread to help you explore what's going on with your feelings of jealousy.
"The most effective boundaries that I've been able to enact in my life have all been: measurable, accountable, negotiable and communicable."
Maranda reads the Two of Swords and Two of Pentacles with ghosts in their hometown.
"Our past selves refuse to be put away in the dark, fading on a forgotten shelf, or crushed in an old shoebox."
Cassandra explores the ways this passionate, fast-moving card might represent LGBTQ+ experiences.
Do you know crip-time? Do you know crip-grief? Maranda presents a sick and disabled re-imagining of the Eight of Cups.
If you're planning on reading tarot at an upcoming event or party, here are my tips to help things go smoothly.
Watch out - these beautiful new tarot decks are publishing soon!