What does SIX OF CUPS mean in a Love Tarot reading?
‘how your partner feels about you: SIX OF CUPS’ is what I pulled out of my relationship tarot reading
I’m a little confused if he feels good of bad about me.
queen of cups – present status of relationship
how i see myself – the chariot
ace of wands – how i feel about my partner
ace of pentacles – how my partner views me
seven pentacles – how i see my partner
the heirophant – what stands between us
six of cups – how my partner feels about me
i’m espcially confused about the last one. each site says something different
^^ @erisian trubble
thanks so much
the cards had no reversals!!
thanks for your knowledge so far : ]
Answer by erisian trubble
Without knowing the other cards in the spread it’s hard to determine, but I usually read this card as a “playing house” kind of card. IE. Someone who isn’t ready for commitment but wants to play at having it.
EDIT: With new info, I’d say it’s a relatively new relationship (or feels new due to distance/separation/etc.) You feel like you *know* where things should be, you believe you have greater experience in relationships. At the same time, you are ready to book at the slightest hint of a problem. You see your partner as a project; he has potential, but there are things you want to change. He isn’t really ready for a commitment but is willing to do what it takes to keep the happy feelings. The thing that is keeping it from moving forward is some authority figure.
Answer by Mod
Was the card upright or reversed and how big was the spread? This is necessary in order to give an accurate read concerning your question. Here’s some general information.
Card upright = harmony and balance in your current relationship as a result from past efforts or past experiences in other relationships.
Card reversed = past/nostalgia and holding onto past memories that prohibits you from moving forwards and facing issues pushed under the rug with your partner.
How to give a detailed tarot card reading?
Hi there, I am 15 years old and I just got my new pack of Rider-Waite tarot cards. It is my first pack, given to me as a gift. I already know how to set them out etc… but my question is how do I give a detailed tarot reading to somebody else? I’m not very good at speaking. What do I say? I just can’t seem to get the hang of it.
Thank you, 10 points for best answer, all answers are helpful. (:
Answer by Melusina V
What will really help you to get better at reading Tarot for other people is, quite simply, practice!
Become extremely familiar with your deck so that you understand every card and won’t have to stop and look anything up during a reading (this will really slow you down). Offer to read for people you are comfortable with, like friends or family, so you can check your accuracy. Let your intuition guide you, especially when it comes to what you should say.
Many tarot readers look at the cards in a spread like a story. This can make it a lot easier to explain to other people. You can also ask your spirit guides, angels, the Universe, or whatever else you believe in to help get clearer messages.
Most importantly, have faith in yourself and know that even if you’re not getting a lot of details at first, you’ll only get better and better with practice 🙂
I’ve also included a great site for information on practically everything about Tarot below.
Answer by Pam Richards
As said it is practice which makes it all work & gel.
Get as much practice as you can with yourself & others who will be guinea pigs. Also stick to small card layouts.
Live, breath & eat tarot!
Answer by Scarlet MacBlu
One effective method of learning tarot is to journal. Go card-by-card through your deck in order and spend some time with each card. Study the image on the card and record your impressions. Break down the symbolism (out loud if you have to) and record what you think it means. Then get out your books… the guidebook that comes with the deck and any other book you have with tarot meanings (at least having one other book can be helpful. I recommend either “Tarot: Your Everyday Guide” bu Jenina Renee or “The Tarot Workbook” by Nevill Drury) and read through the entries while examining the picture on the card. Record whatever information seems important or relevant. When you are through with the deck, go back through your notes and study them… compile a short statement about the card, maybe a couple of sentences describing what you think it means… then see if you can break this down further into a keyword or two that describes the card… this will help the meanings you see by studying the cards stick in your head a little.
The next thing you might try is comparing the numbers. Take out all the aces and compare what they mean… the things they have in common will refer to the essential meaning of “ace” and the things that are different about them will refer to the essential meanings of each suit. Go on and do this with the twos, threes etc until you’ve gone through all the minor arcana. I found this to be extremely helpful, myself. Next find a reference for the “Journey of the Fool” and the story about the major arcana and why they are in that particular order and what they symbolize in our greater life’s journey. Journal about the Journey and how you feel about the major arcana… these things were all very helpful to me in my training.
To do a reading, leave the book alone. Don’t even keep your guidebook with your deck as you don’t want to be tempted to reference it during the reading. Read from the images, even if you have no experience with the cards. Look at the people on the cards and figure out what they are doing, how they are feeling and what the various symbols might indicate, then try to apply the behaviors and symbols on the card to the situation at hand. Use your intuition to focus on what seems to be the most important and relevant aspect of the image or symbolism.
If you’ve never read before, you might be better off leaving more complex spreads alone. Leave the complex 10-card “Celtic Cross” spread for when you are more experienced with the cards and stick with simple spreads like a one-card spread or 3 to 4 card spreads where the positions are fairly easy to figure out. Once you’ve got a better handle on the cards themselves and the positions of your spreads, you can experiment with more complex spreads and trying to read the relationships between the cards.
Once you know the cards and are ready to give a reading to other people, explain that you’re still learning and then ask them to shuffle the cards. Select a spread that most suits their question, then… well… bite the bullet and start interpreting what you see in the cards. Read first for people you trust who support you, this will help you be less nervous. Once you get better at it, you can try people that you don’t know as well. Join an online tarot trading group and exchange readings with other readers maybe to practice? Feel free to message me if you like.
Answer by Miss 6
Practice makes perfect! Friends and family are great people to practice on and you’re already comfortable with them so speaking shouldn’t be a problem. I also agree with the person who said the tarot journal – that can be helpful too when you’re learning the cards.
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