Now playing: The mystery of the mysterious tarot card, how the cards work and what to look for on a readingNow playing: Why you might have a tarot reading that says you’re in troubleNow playing.
Now playing:”Tarot cards that work” in Australia and New ZealandThe cards are called a “secret” because there is no official word on what these cards mean or how they work.
They are a combination of traditional and modern symbols and, like all tarot readings, they are often interpreted through the eyes of a person reading the card.
“They are not as complex as some of the other tarot systems but they are also very interesting, so you can see how they relate to each other,” said Professor Anthony Burt, a specialist in psychology at the University of Sydney.
“Tarot readings are a fascinating subject, but I think people are a bit more cautious with them than they are with most other traditional readings.”
Tarot is a series of symbols drawn by a person to represent the universe.
These symbols are used to represent, describe and help understand the universe and people in it.
“What people really like about tarot is that it has a kind of an abstract feel,” Professor Burt said.
“It has the word ‘the universe’ written all over it, and it has all these different meanings, all of which are quite different from the meanings of any other reading.”
Tarots are usually read at different times during the day, but it is the time of the night when they are most useful.
“The readings at night are different from any other time of day,” Professor David Gollan said.
“People who are really good at tarot will be able to remember what they have been reading at night.”
Taros are used in the UK to help people who have difficulty keeping track of their finances, and Professor Bert said people who were good at it could often tell the difference between a good reading and a bad reading.
“A lot of people don’t like to say this, but if you have a good tarot you can tell a good story and it’s quite easy to tell a bad story,” he said.ABC/wiresTopics:psychology,personal-finance,health,psychology-and-dynamics,religion-and.beliefs,psychosocial-behaviour,psychiatry,psychological-health,personal,australia,new-zealand