A few of the various non-Tarot oracle decks in my Library. ‘Right Click’ or ‘View Image’ to see each picture enlarged.
Decks by Patrick Valenza
Left- The Oracle of Black Enchantment;
Above Right- The Abandoned Oracle;
Below Right- The Deviant Moon Tarot.
While the last 2 may each be used for more general readings they also combine with OBE into a delicious trio of decks for ‘shadow work’.
Shadow work is working to heal emotional wounding and limiting beliefs. It involves uncovering the cause(s) for behaviors, desires and actions that unconsciously block or self-sabotage our growth.
The Ark Tarot & Oracle Deck
My collection includes a total of 148 cards;
78 with traditional Tarot card titles;
22 additional animals from across the globe in the standard deck;
4 sets of 12 cards each that also include mythological creatures and concepts.
Animal decks (such as this, the Medicine Cards below, and my newly acquired Oracle of the Wild) are popular ways to learn how we can emulate, or avoid, various characteristics commonly seen in other animals that share this planet.
Decks created/edited by Doreen Virtue
Above; Goddess Guidance; a set of 44 cards with Goddesses from around the globe and through time. Each has a one line message; additional research of Goddesses that interest you can add depth to your spiritual life;
Below; Life’s Purpose set of 44 cards with a variety of roles and themes to explore in your quest to fulfill your life’s purpose.
First Nations* Inspired Decks
above; Sacred Path Cards illustrate 44 aspects of First Nations* lessons on living in harmony with all of Sacred Mystery’s creation;
below; Medicine Cards present 44 forms of animal medicine, as understood in various First Nations* traditions.
* Use of ‘First Nations’ Images and Traditions
These decks have been designed by artists of Lakota, Iroquois, Cherokee and Choctaw descent. I make no claim to have been trained or raised within those traditions and do not identify as a ‘shaman’ or ‘medicine man’. I do not represent or ‘speak for’ those traditions beyond the cards’ artwork and published traditions of the First Nations that inspires some of my own practices.