Which would be the luckiest Tarot cards in the deck? This report picks out the cards you need to keep an eye out for in a tarot card reading as the best omens of good luck.
Tarot cards can be a excellent way to not only glimpse the future but also to concentrate on it, and through the power of positive thinking attract good things into your life. Each tarot reading begins with a question where the seeker can actively request advice or help to bring good fortune their way. One can not definitively say that a specific card is always blessed or indeed that a different card is a sign of bad luck because each card’s meaning is determined by the context and its relationship to other cards in the reading. However there are a number of cards in the tarot deck which have such a powerful energy and are so auspicious that they’re always a sign of some great luck or other coming the way of the questioner. The following is a list of cards that you really want to turn up in a tarot card reading:
This truly is a terrific card to receive. It talks of stability and happiness, healthy relationships and a sense of oneness. The Sun has always been a metaphor for truth. When we say we can ‘see the light’ we mean we may see the truth in a circumstance. When we talk about getting ‘enlightened’ we mean achieving a degree of understanding. As the ultimate source of light the Sun is therefore a potent symbol of wisdom and understanding. Ignorance may be bliss but knowledge is power. Only when we actually understand a situation do we have the capability to change it and get what we want. The Sun is also related to greatness and achievement, so when this card turns up it is a good reminder that we too can be ‘brilliant’ and genuinely ‘shine.’
Ace of Coins
The Ace of Coins represents a door into a new, more prosperous way of being. It speaks of stability and constancy and of achieving visible results. It’s not a card of fanciful fantasies and pie-in-the-sky thoughts, but is a terrific card to turn up when you’re in a situation where you want more solidity, stability and definite changes in your life.
Wheel of Fortune
The Wheel of Fortune is one of the few cards in the standard tarot deck that doesn’t include an individual body. This is fitting because it’s about those things that are outside human control. Depending on the beliefs this could be viewed as the Power of God, the Law of Karma or only simple fate. This card acts as a reminder that although many people would love to believe we’re in complete control of our own lives, there are forces acting upon us that are outside our influence and comprehension. When this card turns it up can be a powerful indication that things are starting to turn in our favor. The idea of the wheel is revealing because it indicates there are inherent cycles and patterns to those forces that affect us.
Six of Wands
The Six of Wands represents success and achievement. It’s the card of the athlete that trains, sacrifices, sweats and finally wins. Most of us need both great and little triumphs in our own lives and the Six of Wands appears when these successes are just around the corner. This card can also represent feeling good about ourselves and our achievements.
Just imagine a Chariot hurtling into conflict being driven by a group of charging horses. It must have been an amazing sight. This is the picture that the card summons up: a potent one-man fighting unit prepared to do battle and take around the world. The Chariot represents this spirit and the determination to succeed in all of the conflicts we face in life. There are times when it’s right to go with the flow and there are times when compromise is the best strategy; however when this card turns up is a reminder that fortune favors the brave and, as long as you act with confidence, you’ll be blessed with success. It’s important to not forget though that many of our conflicts are internal ones, so this card shouldn’t be taken as a license to go out and do battle with the world.
Three of Cups
The Three of Cups is the card of boundless joy, celebration and love. In cultures that advocate the philosophy that we live to work it can be tough to take seriously our profound desire as human beings to bond with each other and celebrate our togetherness. After all, what’s the point? What does it achieve? But celebration is an end in itself. We could equally ask (but rarely do)’what’s the purpose in just living to work? Where’s the joy in that?’ But also’What greater pleasure and security is there than in understanding that one is equally loved and ready to love?’
The World simply represents fulfillment and completeness. Having the entire world at one’s fingertips means having everything one could possibly want and consequently being self contained and fulfilled. Actually though, fulfillment isn’t so much what we have but how we feel. A monk or hermit may feel satisfied with only his begging bowl and a cave to sleep in whilst a wealthy man may discover little peace however much of the planet he possesses. The card represents the guarantee of internal fulfillment and completeness. These feelings may come to us from time to time and the card reminds us to get the most out of these when they do.