As part of my participation in Ethony’s 31 Days of Tarot, I’m discussing decks for personal use only.
This prompt took me slightly aback, because I was unaware of any deck on hand that would be solely for personal use. The prompt guided me to ask the question of my spirit team, and lo and behold, such a deck exists.
My first clue could have been the lack of public exposure this deck has received from me. I haven’t shared it at all, which is decidedly uncommon.
My second clue could have been the insistence from my guides to buy the big book that’s available for this deck, pictured above. Even though the deck is based on a healing foundation and purpose, I could have easily made do without it.
My third clue could have been its surprising (ha!) resonance with a book I’m currently reading* and features remarkably similar ideas and ideals: The Dance of the Dissident Daughter by Sue Monk Kidd.
And yet nope, nope and nope. Those three clues went right over my head until I asked the question at the time of this writing.*
The next question is, obviously, Why?
We notice that this is the year of healthful and so we feel this deck will be of great assistance to healthfulness.
I’m not really surprised by that. As I’ve been reading the Chrysalis Tarot book (about 1/3 through at this writing*), I’ve felt deep stirrings that are not the “normal” or “expected” response for a card deck.
And don’t get me wrong, my current crush Wizards Tarot is anything but normal and is absolutely special. It’s just that there’s something about Chrysalis Tarot that pulls at my solar plexus chakra in the way of a cord running from it to the cards.
As I said, not “normal” or “expected.” I’m intrigued, and I’m grateful for the opportunity to deepen my healing practices this year.