The Mystical Dream Tarot deck and guidebook
Discover the power of dreams with The Mystical Dream Tarot deck and guidebook. Inspired by mystical realms of dream and vision, the deck's fresh imagery offers powerful insights to help you progress on your self-discovery journey. This remarkable tarot illuminates the hidden and unveils new pathways to understand life. The accompanying guidebook enables you to access the wisdom and truth beyond the limits of waking reality, empowering you to use the subconscious to meet life’s challenges and goals.
- Traditional 78-card structure.
- Court Cards are Lords, Ladies, Spirits and Dreamers.
- reversible card Backs
- 160 page Guide Book
Janet Piedilato is a transpersonal psychologist, complementary health care consultant and ordained minister who has spent a lifetime studying the value of altered states as represented by visionary, dream and shamanic experiences. She holds doctorates in biology and transpersonal psychology, and studied under Stanley Krippner, the world-renowned dream psychologist. She runs a private practice offering workshops and spiritual service at The Journey Within, New Jersey, and is a reguar speaker at events such as the AfterLife Conference, Salt Lake City. She is a contributor to Journeys and Awakenings (2019).
Tom Duxbury grew up in rural Yorkshire, close to the same ‘wild and windy moors’ familiar from Emily Bronte’s Wuthering Heights, which meant that his family home was always filled with stories – especially ghostly ones. As well as taking inspiration from gothic literature, Tom is also interested in traditional fairytales, mythical legends, biblical fables and folklore.
After studying Illustration at the University of Brighton Tom identified a love for colour, print and pattern. Although often inspired by dark themes, most of his work enjoys a bright and simplistic visual vocabulary, mixing traditional and modern techniques of image making.
In his spare time, Tom loves exploring places with his camera, sailing in Scotland with his dad and collecting old 1920s and ’30s black and white films’.