Do any of these comments sound familiar?
If comments like these give you deja-vu, then you're going to love What's in the Cards for You?.
A Strategy for Dealing with Skeptics
Let's face it: to a lot of people, the idea of using a deck of cards to improve concentration, enhance meditation, envision goals or explore options for action sounds just as wacky. The result? They dismiss Tarot out of hand. "Work with Tarot cards? Yeah, right. Next, you'll want me to wrap my head in a tin foil turban and sacrifice a goat!"
As it turns out, most of these skeptics have never even touched a Tarot deck. And that's where What's in the Cards for You? comes in. The book's premise is simple: rather than take my word for what Tarot can do, you complete one hands-on experiment per day for thirty days. At the end of the month, you judge for yourself—based on your own experience—just how effective Tarot can be.
The Friends and Family Plan
What's in the Cards for You? makes the perfect gift for friends and family who are fascinated by Tarot, but who have no idea how to approach the cards. Passing the book along to someone creates the perfect opportunity to say, "Want to know what I see in this stuff? Give a few of these experiments a try, and let me know what you think!"
With this book and a deck in hand, even total beginners can begin reading the cards in less than fifteen minutes. And who knows? You may awaken a passion that will enrich your friends' lives for years to come!
Learn by Doing
As a corporate training designer, I learned long ago that adults don't like a lecture—they want a hands-on, "let's get down to brass tacks" approach. That's why What's in the Cards for You? begins and ends with pure activity—there's no memorization required. Especially for practical, results-oriented adults, working with the cards is often the most satisfying way of exploring the Tarot's potential.
Doing while Learning
If you're action-oriented, you'll love What's in the Cards for You? While Tarot facts and history are presented as "Fast Facts" (snippets you'll learn from without even trying), the entire book emphasizes action. Teaching a Tarot class? With just a little tweaking, every experiment in the book becomes an exercise. Bored with your Tarot routine? At least one of the thirty experiments will take you in a new direction. Think of the book as a Whitman's Sampler of Tarot activities, complete with a unique profiling tool that will help you discover how the cards work best for you.
Just Do It!
After purchasing his first Tarot deck in 1973, Mark McElroy began terrorizing other neighborhood nine-year-olds with dire and dramatic predictions.Today, he calls Tarot "the ultimate visual brainstorming tool," and shares ...