What is a yes or no Tarot Card Reading?

A YES or no Tarot Card reading renders a predicted answer to a question you have at the start of the reading.

It is simple, straightforward helpful for those seeking guidance in moments of concern.

What is a yes or no Tarot Card Reading?

In ambiguous circumstances, a yes or no Tarot Card can provide clarity.

It provides answers for straightforward yes or no questions you may have.

Yes or no readings are recommended for a nightly routine, answering a log of questions you may have about life or your future.

These readings can dispel anxiety and be restorative for a person who is having trouble in their personal or work life.

"The tarot card drawn gives clues and hints helping illuminate actions you can take in regards to your question as well as new ways of thinking about the issue at hand," Tell My Tarot explains.

"The reading brings thoughts lodged deep within to the surface allowing them to reintegrate into the world at large where they can lighten up and re-energize you."

How does a yes or no Tarot Card Reading work?

Before choosing your card, bring a yes or no question into your mind. It's sometimes helpful to write these questions down on a piece of paper or speak the question out lod.

Out of the twenty-one cards in the Major Arcana to choose from and fifty-six in the Minor Arcana, you touch the card you are most drawn to in the deck.

What are the Major Arcana cards in Tarot?

The Fool – Beginnings, innocence, spontaneity, a free spirit

The Magician – manifestation, resourcefulness, power

The High Priestess – intuition, sacred knowledge, divine feminine

The Empress – Femininity, beauty, nature

The Emperor – authority, establishment, structure

The Hierophant – spiritual wisdom

The Lovers – love, harmony, relationships

The Chariot – control, willpower, success

Justice – fairness, truth, law

Strength – strength, courage, influence

The Hermit – soul searching, inner guidance

Wheel of Fortune – good luck, karma, life cycles 

The Hanged Man – pause, surrender, letting go

Death – endings, change, transitions

Temperance – balance, moderation, patience

The Devil – shadow self, addiction, restriction

The Tower – sudden change, upheaval, chaos

The Star – hope, faith, purpose, spirituality

The Moon – illusion, fear, anxiety

The Sun – positivity, fun, warmth, success

Judgment – rebirth, inner calling

The World – completion, accomplishment, travel

Use your non-dominant hand to pick the card as "this hand is more vulnerable to cosmic forces," writes Tell My Tarot.

Once you chose your card by touching it, you will flip it over, revealing the answer to your question.

You then study the card, investigating its meaning including symbols and implications.

Here, you will find your answer.

What religion do tarot cards come from?

The oldest surviving set of tarot cards dates back to 14th century Italy and was created for the Duke of Milan's family around 1440.

While many associate the cards to ancient Egypt, the Kabbalah or Indian Tantra, scholarly research has suggested that there is actually no historical evidence the cards were used in a certain religion but rather shared by all of the "religio-spiritual traditions."

The cards are often used to gain insight into one's life during uncertain times, much like different religions look towards a god for guidance.

Jenna Cargle sat down with Religion News Service in April 2021 to talk about the use of tarot cards in her Catholic home.

“I got comfortable with myself, Catholicism and spirituality. … I was no longer afraid to touch a tarot deck,” Cargle told the media outlet after explaining that her mother, a Catholic, had first introduced her to them.

Cargle later went on to reveal that while she doesn't identify as religious now, she uses tarot as a tool.

“I’m a strong believer that everything happens for a reason and that there is a set path for everyone. But there are different (possible) endings," Cargle explained, adding that tarot helps predict the possible endings.

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