Readers In Profile

Readers in Profile: Siobhan of Radical Tarot

If you've been around these parts for many moons, you might remember my interview series, Readers in Profile, in which I sit down with some of the many cool cats in our tarot community to talk shop. It's been a while since we've had an instalment of this series, but I'm very glad to be breathing some life back into it with one of my favourite radical cardslingers, Siobhan of Radical Tarot.

Siobhan's one of those readers who inspires me in my own practice, because she never takes a boundary or brick wall as a given. Siobhan's writing and thinking about tarot always, always stretches this old art form into new shapes, and her compassionate, curious, and expansive approach always manages to find new ways of seeing the cards. It's pretty magical! 

Siobhan Radical Tarot.jpg

Let's get to it, shall we?

Hi Siobhan! Tell us a little bit about yourself as a tarot reader and a human person. 

I'm a person that both starts with and rallies against a series of labels. Black. Poor. Anxious (or crazy depending on who you ask). Empathic (or crazy depending on who you ask).

I came to the cards with a great deal of fear. Growing up where I grew up there were doubts or questions about my place in the world. I never fit. There was a constant question about my worth. Metaphysical differences complicated these issues. 

When I was younger, I saw and heard which were not of the physical world. And I knew back then to keep my mouth shut. Because I was raised in a family that while very Christian and relatively conservative, still acknowledged the unseen. They had to, there were too many unexplained incidents shared between us. 

What is your tarot origin story? 

By the time I handled the first tarot deck, I was searching very hard for a way to feel safe. I wanted to believe that there were mechanisms through which I could wrangle my own intuition. I wanted to make peace with the part of me that whispered me bits of information that I shouldn't know about myself and others. 

I wanted to turn my gift off and on at will, and I had a hunch that the tarot was the way. Even if the cards themselves did nothing, I thought they might at least train my mind so that I might get a say in when I would pick up on things. I hadn't met anyone like me other than my grandmother and other relatives.

I set out to learn about my premonitions at all costs. Even if it meant studying witchcraft and things I was raised to believe came from the devil. I came to the cards out of kind of psychic desperation. I would come to learn as I got older and met more metaphysicians and practitioners that this isn't a typical way to come to the craft. Most come looking to tap into more, not less. 

I used the Tarot not to contact spirit realm but to limit contact. I felt that if I could give myself a spiritual outlet, time and space where it was ok to deal with the unseen, maybe the unseen would stop flooding the rest of my life and my dreams. And sure enough, things got better. 

The spellcraft I did, and the cards that I pulled signaled to my brain that there was a time for such things and that it wasn't all the time. I could sleep easier, and I had substantially less fear. 

The only reason I ever even laid eyes on a tarot deck was through a dear friend. Through school, I was exposed to media that my family couldn't afford, anime, comics, and of course, tarot. My best friend showed me her mother's Morgan Greer deck. 

There was a definite weight to the cards. Even though I don't remember the art blowing me away. I don't remember fear or trepidation handling the cards. Even though I had been raised to be afraid of them. 

How does tarot fit into your life day-to-day – what are the regular practices you use to connect with and learn from the cards?

I notice myself pulling cards in waves. When I feel like I would be put at ease by knowing how something is going to turn out, when I'm anxious or stressed about the future or when I notice that I'm fixating on something from the past and I want to let it go. 

I pull my cards when I'm biking through a particularly beautiful trail, and feel at peace, and when I am visiting places of power. Geographical locations where I feel strong spiritual presences or a spike in energy for whatever reason. 

I notice that even on the days when I don't pull a card, I'm thinking about the images. This is how I really came to embrace pulling cards face up. I was doing in my head anyway, so it made sense to pull the cards this way as well. 

I reach for my cards when I need to make a decision where I would normally second guess myself or look for someone else to tell me what to do. I'm recovering from a time in my life where I didn't have a lot of confidence in my decision making or even my perception of reality. I have an old habit of looking for reassurance outside of myself. 

The cards help me to remember that I can look to the unseen for answers and also that there are parts of myself that I can draw from. That I almost never need to look anywhere further than my own judgment.

Do you integrate tarot into any other aspects of your spiritual or creative practice? 

One of the most unlikely spiritual combinations in my life is tarot and sexuality. I’ve pulled cards Face Up, consciously rather than at random, for Tantric rituals before. And lately, I've been drawing cards for my kink. 

This is partially due to one of my decks, Manara's Erotic Tarot. It's a hard deck to read. It's one of those made of images that weren't intended for tarot. I don't usually like decks like these. But it's comic art. And I do like comics, so it ended up being one of my first decks. But it's a dark and obscure deck. 

It focuses entirely on the male gaze, something that was interesting to me when I was younger but in the last decade or so, underwhelms me. It has some pretty kinky images. At least, at the time, indie decks have pushed the envelope in recent years.

I was already interested in kink when I bought the deck, but I wasn't so experienced at the time. I hadn't been exposed to the range of fetishes and kinky activities that I have at this point. So I used the deck but didn't really hear it, you know? 

Years after I bought it, after much more kink play, I recognized one of the images on the card as something I had (almost) done. There were cobblestones in the picture and a partially nude woman flashing traffic at the Arc de Triomphe in Paris. This card really came alive for me after I'd seen the Arc in person for myself AND after I'd done a brief stint modeling for fetish photography. 

I'm outside with a photographer one day wearing this corset and these heels and not much else, and it's a real struggle balancing on these cobblestones in 7-inch platforms, and I was cold and nervous about being so scantily clad in the middle of the financial district. I had to use the restroom and the photographer, being a bit of sadist suggests I go right there in the middle of the street. 

I tell him absolutely not. 

But I go ahead and imagine what it would be like, the relief, the release. I imagine what it would be like to be a person who has no shame about doing this very private act in a very public place. It would feel free. The kind of freedom and bliss you can only get doing something extreme. 

This is the image on the nine of cups in the Erotic Tarot. It has this puddle beneath a woman in the photo. And after this fetish shoot, I realized it's not rain water underneath her. It's not the exhibitionist flashing that causes her to bite her lip. 

Once I could understand this deck, it changed the way I looked at all the others, opening up a world of interpretation concerning all kinds of sexuality that had never occurred to me. 

In your professional work, are there any pro tips or insights you’ve picked up along the way that you’d like to share? 

At least two things stand out to me about reading tarot for others. Both things that it took me a long time to realize. The first is whether or not the reading is about you. The reading can be about you. Many people read tarot this way. Some realize it. Some don't. Some do it pro this way. 

They read tarot to fulfill a need that they have, and this is the primary focus. And I suppose on some level this will always come into play. Any interaction between humans will involve, hopefully, the needs of everyone getting met. The difference I am focusing on is one of primary-ness. 

Some people never bother to ask themselves the question of what is primary to their tarot practice. Are you looking to feel wise? Magical? Holy? Caring? Useful? Are these needs primary? Are you looking to be of service? 

And even if you think you mean to serve, it can be tricky to see the root of why we do the things we do. Until we face something annoying. The no-brainer. The stupid or infuriating things. These things are the clues. The pregnancy questions. The questions about a third party. The questions where some people feel the ethics are plain as day and not even worth looking at. 

These are the places where we find out our real motivation. Are we drained or are we angry when we receive the less-than-ideal questions? If we feel any heavy charge when reading, there's something we're taking personally or a need that we feel is not being met. 

If we don't happen to have the awareness to notice moments like these, we may spend our entire practice thinking we are doing one thing but in actuality doing another. This comes back to a question I've asked before on my blog that I got from Betty Martin, an educator that I love: "who's it for?"

The second thing is what a reading actually entails. We all know it can take days, months, or years to learn the cards, the symbols and their meanings and our own personalized interpretations of the archetypes. We all agree on that part. But what about communicating the reading to the querent? What about doing so without unintended triggers, microaggressions, miscommunication? What about how we listen? 

Many of the people who want readings may not have another outlet to express their issue. What about recognizing when to refer someone for services outside the realm of tarot? And if you read tarot professionally there are several more layers of expertise that it wouldn't hurt to cultivate the same as with any business. What exactly does it mean to be spiritual or emotional triage for someone? 

Having a business is its own journey without even considering the part where we learn to use the cards. There are so many ways to both run a business and use the tarot that it really behooves a person to know why they do what they do. What their values are. And yet there are so many who don't know these things about themselves. Discernment is key. 

Discernment of the teachers that we choose to learn from, the words we use, the attitude with which we approach other humans. It takes a lot of actions, daily habits, and work to handle all those things with grace and integrity. And not everybody will want to invest what is needed, and not everyone will realize that they don't want to right away. 

I just have to ask – what would be your five desert island tarot (or oracle) decks? Which ones couldn’t you live without?

If I were on a desert island, I'd honestly really focus on my God-given divination tools, words, breath, and dreams. One day you ask me this question I might say the Margarete Peterson. One day maybe the St. Croix. One day Thoth (No really, it might just have to be Thoth. That deck seems to scream at me.) And maybe that means I'm a bit ambivalent about the decks I've seen so far. And maybe there's room for me to fall in love and for this to change. 

The further down the rabbit hole I sink toward minimalism and toward letting go of objects, both of which are pretty important to me lately, the less I notice preferences that I used to hold so strong. I sometimes think about a year-long ritual I could do that involves getting rid of every deck I own, til' I own one or maybe even no more decks. To test myself and see if I could remember the impermanence of everything. 

I read a book years ago, I don't remember which one in it said, "a witch has no possessions." And me, with my Aspie-leaning heart, took it quite literally. That I couldn't call myself a witch until I had nothing or until I did not consider my relationship to things one of ownership.

I don't identify as a witch anymore. But this concept works well with my more recent Buddhist approach to things and so still serves. And when we think about the earth, isn't this for the best? The mindset that is the most sustainable is to be attached to absolutely nothing, not even the bones we breathe through. Not the most fun way to look at this question I know...

Where can we find you? 

You can find me blogging at It’s a good idea to sign up for my newsletter. Between my column on Little Red Tarot, random publications, free monthly tarotscopes, and seasonal professional readings, there’s kind of a lot to keep track of. 


You can probably tell now why I love Siobhan's tarot brain! I highly recommend her Little Red Tarot column, and do make sure you get on her mailing list so you never miss your monthly tarot scopes!

Readers in Profile: Ashley of Story By Tarot

Welcome to the latest instalment of my series, Readers in Profile! In this series, I talk shop with some of my favourite tarot readers about their origin stories, approaches to the cards, and their pro tips for fellow readers and professionals.

Today, my visitor is Ashley McElyea, from Story by Tarot. Welcome, Ashley!

First,  tell us a little bit about yourself as a tarot reader and a human person.

Thank you so much for having me! My name is Ashley and I am a tarot reader + tarot writer over on Story By Tarot.

As a human person, I am a queer witch, wild introvert, coffee drinker, and book addict. And if I am being completely honest, a Netflix binger, currently binging Leverage and Ghost Whisperer. As a magically inclined person who dabbles in astrology, I also claim being a Scorpio Sun, Libra Moon, and Aries Rising. I love being a home-body, unless I need to take a road trip. I love doing nothing but reading or writing, unless I need to do yoga or an intense work out. I literally feel like a walking contradiction most of the time, but I wouldn’t have it any other way.

As a tarot reader, I am honestly of two minds. I love the traditional, “here are what the cards say about potential circumstances” and “here is what you can do” approach. Just super straight forward (but with my own flair) and use it as a preparation of what is to come. But I also love using the cards in a non-traditional way for myself, using the cards for writing prompts, journal prompts, or as a storyboard. Nothing serious, but more creative. 

What is your tarot origin story?

Ooh, yes! I love origin stories! Here’s the quick and dirty version:

I picked up my first deck in January 2015. So a little over a year ago. I have not been reading long, but it feels like I have read forever. I picked up my Rider Waite deck at Earth Bound Trading Company and the day after was referred to Beth Maiden’s Alternative Tarot Course. And I have been reading ever since.

On a personal note:

I grew up in a super religious household and all my natural inclinations to the occult, the witchy, and the woo were basically squashed so I wouldn’t go to hell. So cards like The Devil and Judgement come with a very religious overtone that I have spent a lot of time deconstructing in order to become the reader I want to be. It’s a process, but I’m getting there.

How does tarot fit into your life day-to-day – what are the regular practices you use to connect with and learn from the cards?

In my day to day activities, I pull a card (or five) every day. I like to get a sense of where my energies are and how the day can be best spent.

In terms of learning, I find that each new deck brings its own learning style. For example, the Hidden Realm tarot was my second deck and I connected with it immediately. So much so, that I rarely need to read the guidebook. Each person comes alive as I lay them out in a spread and they craft their own story, all I have to do is write it. On the flip side of that, my recent tarot deck The Hermetic Tarot, is like learning all over again. It’s filled with symbols, mythology, astrology, and occult goodness. I really am taking my time with this one and feel like I’m starting over. I absolutely love it. When it comes to tarot, I never want to stop learning.

Do you integrate tarot into any other aspects of your spiritual or creative practice?

I use it in almost every spiritual practice that I use. I have a chakra deck for when I’m tapping into my energies to see what is happening. I have a few decks for shadow work (I typically don’t use these for other people’s readings). I also have an astrology deck for when I am studying current star and planet patterns. And I have several decks that I use for creative writing.

If you read professionally, are there any pro tips or insights you’ve picked up along the way that you’d like to share? If you’re not offering professional readings (or even if you are!) we’d love to know, what killer piece of wisdom have you picked up along the way that has transformed your tarot journey?

Oh, I do not consider myself a professional reader just yet, but I have done several readings. And side note: I am working on opening a shop, but I do $5 and $10 flash sale readings on my social media sites whenever I am inspired to do so until I open the shop.

But this one piece of wisdom, I can absolutely share!

Don’t sling the cards when you aren’t feeling well. I think this is so essential and readers can forget to take this into account. If you’re sick, if you’re upset, if you’re tired, you need to be resting. Don’t take on more clients, tell current clients you will follow up when you are feeling better. You need to take care of yourself first, otherwise you will be no help to anyone else.

I just have to ask – what would be your five desert island tarot (or oracle) decks? Which ones couldn’t you live without?

Oh goodness, I would have to have my Rider Waite Coleman Smith deck. It was my first deck and when I can’t figure anything out, that is the deck I turn to. I would also take my Tarot of the Hidden realm so I could continue to craft stories. That deck is just filled with so much magical energy for storytelling. Hmmm, definitely the Arcana of Astrology so I could stay connected to the sky. The stars really teach us so much and I would be so sad if I couldn’t find a way to connect. And my last two would be the Deviant Moon and Green Witch tarot, both of them to represent my two “sides” : shadow magic and nature magic.

Finally, where can we find you?

You can find me on my website Story By Tarot. There I post spreads for tarot writing, personal magic posts, fellow readers stories about their favorite cards (Stories By Tarot – I’m always looking for submissions!), and currently I am running a series called A Retelling – my take on “difficult” cards that I craft into new stories. As far as social media, you can find me on Instagram and Twitter.

Thank you so much for having me on, Marianne! I look forward to finding more readers via this series! Thank you for creating it. ☺


I hope you enjoyed hearing from Ashley as much as I did. And I have to second her piece of extremely sage advice - if you're not feeling up to it, put those cards away and take a break!

What's your number one piece of life-saving tarot advice? Let me know in the comments, or share it on Twitter!

Readers in Profile: Carrie Mallon

Welcome to my new favourite blog series, Readers in Profile!

In this series, I'm sitting down to virtual tea with some of the folks in the tarot community to talk approaches to tarot, origin stories, and more. I've said it before and I'll say it again, I love our community, and it's such a pleasure to hear from the readers who inspire and challenge me to go further in my work with the cards. I really hope you find your possibilities expanded, too!

In case you missed it, here's last month's interview with Cameron Ayers of The Tarot Parlor. You can also find my interview with reader and deck creator, Mary Elizabeth Evans, here. And now, to this month's guest, Carrie Mallon. Hi Carrie!

Nice to meet you! Tell us a little bit about yourself as a tarot reader and a human person.

Hi, thank you for inviting me to the Two Sides Tarot blog, I’m very happy to be here! I use tarot as a framework for self-discovery, creative expression and spiritual growth. Tarot is one of the most useful tools I’ve found for digging into the psyche and integrating meaningful lessons. Exploring tarot has given me countless ‘aha’ moments and brought me more in touch with magic. Tarot really makes me feel more alive and mindful. That’s what I try to bring to my clients, as well. I’m here to be a sort of guide, using tarot to give people new perspectives and help them align with their most potent selves. 

As a human person I am a jumble of things, as most of us are! I studied human development in college, I am a proud cat lady, if I’m not doing something tarot related I’m likely cooking, I’m silly and ridiculous but also quite serious. I’m a Cancer and an INFP and although those can’t completely describe me, I do fit many of the personality traits they’re associated with!

Could you share your tarot origin story?

I discovered tarot when I was in the thick of a quarter life crisis. I’d done everything I thought I should do – I went to college, I graduated, I got a corporate job. Up until then there had always been a clear next step in front of me, but when I reached that point I had a kind of existential crisis. I knew I wanted to be living more creatively, I knew something felt hollow in my life – but I couldn’t figure out what to do next. There wasn’t a clear next step, and I felt confused, apathetic and disconnected.

And then, one day, I felt a sudden urge to go buy a tarot deck. I was sort of familiar with tarot – I had a good friend who had been reading for years – but I can’t tell you why I suddenly felt I NEEDED to get a deck of my own. But I followed the inclination, and as I began to work with the cards, things slowly started to click into place. I began to feel more alive, more plugged in and connected to something mysterious and awesome. Tarot helped me engage in a process of growth and creativity that I’m still continuing to this day.

How does tarot fit into your life day-to-day – what are the regular practices you use to connect with and learn from the cards?

This isn’t wildly unique, but as many readers do, I almost always do daily draws. How I frame my daily draw depends on the day. Usually I’ll just pull a card to show general energies I can be aware of as I go through the day. Sometimes I’ll do a more in-depth reading for myself around a specific situation.

Aside from that, I can’t help but see tarot in everything I encounter. This isn’t even something I try to do, it just happens! I think this is the way we get the deepest relationship with the cards: when we start to connect the ways their archetypes underpin our everyday experiences.

Do you integrate tarot into any other aspects of your spiritual or creative practice?

Yes! At this point, tarot has weaseled its way into basically every aspect of my life, ha! Occasionally I meditate with a card, especially if I can sense I need to tap into that card’s energy within myself. I blog every week, and if I need inspiration on a topic, I pull a couple of cards and use them as prompts. I also use tarot for creative writing – in fact, this was one of the first things I started doing when I first got into tarot. Last year I wrote a three part blog series on using tarot to prepare for NaNoWriMo (National Novel Writing Month).

As you're a professional reader, are there any pro tips or insights you’ve picked up along the way that you’d like to share? 

I do read professionally, and there’s a couple of things that come to mind that have been HUGE for me. When I’m reading for other people, I have to remember to get out of my own way. What I mean by that is to try, as much as possible, to put my ‘ego’ on the back burner. The number one way to give an unhelpful reading to a client is to be fixating on if you sound dumb, if you’re not good enough, blah blah blah. That ego stuff mucks up the real magic a tarot reader can bring. When I focus on being a conduit for messages and illumination for the client, THAT’S when I’m of the greatest service, I think.

It’s also been important for me to remember that readings are most transformative when they are actionable and empowering. What tangible steps might help the client get unstuck? Are their specific tools or exercises I can recommend for their unique situation? What messages will inspire the client to activate their own magic and walk away feeling courageous? Those are the things I really try to bring into a reading.

Where can we find you?

My cozy lil' internet home is Anyone is welcome to come hang out there! That’s where you’ll find my weekly blog post as well as the details on working with me. I give tarot readings through email and Skype, and for deeper level work I offer a six week mentorship.

I also spend a lot of time on Instagram: @carriemallon, so come hang out with me there, too.

Thank you again for the interview, it was a pleasure!


Thanks so much for stopping by, Carrie! 

I really hope you enjoyed hearing Carrie's tarot story. Both Carrie's blog and instagram are up there on my list of favourite spots to visit around the internet, so I do recommend checking them out! 

Questions or comments for Carrie, or me? Burning questions you'd love me to ask future interviewees? Leave them in the comments, or come and chat to Carrie or yours truly on Twitter!

Readers In Profile: Cameron of The Tarot Parlor

Today, I'm super duper excited to announce that a new series has arrived on the Two Sides Tarot blog - Readers in Profile!

There are so many wonderful things about being a tarot reader at this time in history, but I must say, one of the things I hold the most dear is our incredible community. There are just so many wonderful readers out there, sharing their unique skills, styles, and perspectives on tarot, and I love nothing more than hearing other readers talk about their craft. In this new series, I'm so lucky to be hosting some of my favourite cardslingers here at Two Sides Tarot, as they share their tarot stories. I really hope you enjoy hearing from them as much I do!

First cab off the rank in this series is Cameron from The Tarot Parlor. Thanks so much for stopping by, Cameron! 

Nice to meet you, Cameron! Tell us a little bit about yourself as a tarot reader and a human person.

Nice to meet you too and thank you Marianne for inviting me to participate in the Readers in Profile series! My name is Cameron. I run The Tarot Parlor blog and website.

I have a lot of identities that I claim. I'm a tarot reader, a writer, a gender-fluid queer person, an entrepreneur, a business student, a bookkeeper, a dandy, and a hermit, just to name a few. My favorite activities are reading tarot, writing fiction, going on road trips, playing Super Mario World on SNES, hanging-out with my community, and ingesting ungodly amounts of coffee (me and the Nine of Cups are on the same page in this regard.).

As a tarot reader, whether I'm reading for myself or others, my focus is to bring clarity to the current situation and provide practical, actionable guidance to help manage it.

Could you share your tarot origin story?

I started reading cards in 2012. Before that, I spent years being curious about tarot, but I was too scared to pick up a deck. I grew up in an extremely religious household which basically taught that any form of divination or magic was a oneway ticket to fiery eternal damnation. It took a lot of work deconstructing that religious conditioning before I felt comfortable working with tarot. Fear based conditioning is no joke y'all.

My first deck was The Collective Tarot, an independently published deck created by a group of radical queer artists from the Pacific Northwest. The creators sought to deconstruct the traditional tarot structure, which tends to emphasize things like gender binary and social hierarchy, and make it accessible to people of all genders, all sexual orientations, all levels of ability, all classes and all ethnicities. This departure from the traditional structure of tarot made it a very interesting deck to learn on. The Collective Tarot is out-of-print now and it's near impossible to find used copies, so I treasure mine and feel very fortunate that I got my hands on a copy while it was still available.

How does tarot fit into your life day-to-day – what are the regular practices you use to connect with and learn from the cards?

In my own life I most often use tarot to get a “second opinion” or to do “troubleshooting.” For example, sometimes I have an understanding of a situation and I just want confirmation that I'm on the right track. Tarot can do that, or tell me when I've actually veered off course. Similarly, if I'm feeling too close to a situation, the tarot can point out things I may not have considered or give me an objective picture of what's going on.

In terms of learning the cards, I like to simply spend time with my decks. Most often I just sit on the couch flipping through them, enjoying the pictures, connecting with the imagery and the symbols. Journaling is another way I get to know my cards, also regularly using a deck for readings.

Do you integrate tarot into any other aspects of your spiritual or creative practice?

I do a lot with tarot and creative writing. I am in the process of finishing my first novel and I have a whole collection of spreads that I use for plot development, character development, brainstorming and getting over creative blocks. It's one of my favorite things to do with tarot, incorporating it into my writing practice.

I've actually started developing a workshop on the topic of using tarot for creative writing because I'm so passionate about it and because it has worked so well for me. I also have a slew of blog posts about tarot and creative writing on my website.

If you read professionally, are there any pro tips or insights you’ve picked up along the way that you’d like to share? Also, we’d love to know, what killer piece of wisdom have you picked up along the way that has transformed your personal tarot journey?

In terms of pro-tips...You don't need to offer every type of reading. I don't do relationship readings because I prefer to focus on areas like career path, creative development and personal growth. I find that by being specific like that, I end up reading for people who I connect with better and who I'm excited to work with.

On a more personal-tarot-journey note, these are the lessons that helped me the most:

Don't over-think or over-analyze the cards. When you start trying to consider every possible interpretation it leads to confusion and second-guessing. Trust your intuition and your gut impressions to guide you towards the correct interpretation for the occasion.

Take the time and space to ground yourself before starting a reading. If you are frazzled because you've been busy all day, or you're still cranky about the guy who cut you off in traffic, or you just feel anxious because you're doing a reading for someone else and it's scary (or one of any number of other things that make us feel agitated), take a couple deep breaths and try to find some inner-calm before you start.

Practice, practice, practice. The more you practice, the easier it is to interpret what you are seeing when you throw a spread. You are exercising and building the strength of your intuitive interpretive muscles.

Finally, where can we find you?

You can find me at my website, The site includes my card-ofthe-day readings, a collection of original tarot spreads, tarot and creative writing exercises, and a list of the tarot services I offer. If you are local (Portland, Oregon, USA) you can use the contact info on my site to get in touch, if you want to connect in-person. I also hang-out on social media @thetarotparlor, if you want to follow what I'm up to on any of those sites.

Thanks again for having me, Marianne! Hope to see you all around the internets! -Cameron


Thanks again for stopping by, Cameron! It was such a pleasure to have you. 

I really hope you, dear reader, enjoyed today's guest to Two Sides Tarot. Stay tuned for more posts in this series, as I've got more fabulous and interesting interviewees lined up. What would you like to know about your favourite tarot readers? Leave your pressing questions in the comments, so I can quiz future guests!