Dabbling with Black Magic… John Wanoa Tarot reading…

Inspired by Joseph Magi and Simone Speaks, I’m dabbling with black magic, to guide me through this fight with evil satanic black magic, I now find myself engaged.

Having watched Joseph and Simone read the tarots, I know you can ask any questions, and receive answers from the other side, to any subject matters.

I’m looking forward to analyse the day’s news and ask searching questions about the world around us and what we need to do to save our future from the New World Order.

To start my very first tarot reading, LIVE ON FACEBOOK, there was really only one subject on my mind. JOHN WANOA

What’s happening with John Wanoa?

  • Card 1 – Eight of pentacles – What’s at hand
  • Card 2 – Six of cups – Past Influences
  • Card 3 – Seven of cups – Ponder this
  • Card 4 – The Chariot – What to do
  • Extra   – Nine of swords – For John’s enemies and detractors 

Using a simple 4 card spread setting out what’s at hand, past influencers, what to ponder and what to do; the first card out was the Eight of Pentacles.

I used a 5th card to tell me the fate of John’s enemies and detractors.

Eight of Pentacles

When you dedicate yourself to producing quality work, you will gain greater freedom all the way around.

The Eight of Pentacles is the card of works. We see here the successful artisan spending time at his bench, hammering out the commissions he has attracted because of his skill. This artist is the best in her or his class, so popular that it’s become difficult keep up with demand. She is paid whatever she asks and accepts only the most worthy assignments.

If there is a problem in this card, it has to do with the trap of workaholism, the feeling of being so indispensable that you will not ask for help or delegate anything. There is also the issue of becoming so identified as the creator of elegant works, that the personal identity of the creator becomes consumed by the works themselves. This artisan seldom gets to have a home life, time off, much time for friends. The solution lies in balancing creative energy with a personal life.

Six of Cups

Look at your past as a repository of wisdom to be applied judiciously in the present.

The Six of Cups generally represents a refreshing openness and innocence, a willingness to learn and an optimism that things will get better as we advance together in understanding. The traditional title, The Past, reminds us of our original nature, when we were young and enthusiastic, when anything was possible and the future was an open book. We are to remember that this same freshness, those new possibilities, are always available to us, even now.

Seven of Cups

Allow yourself to daydream, for dreams give you creative ideas and solutions and produce wonderful results.

The Seven of Cups typically refers to works of the imagination, the use of dream and vision to invent a future different than the life one is currently living. This card reminds us that our outcomes are not set in stone.

We can raise our hopes and expectations and upgrade our results. Do not be fooled by the title Fantasy which this card is sometimes given — this card indicates the truly magical quality of awakened imagination.


It was at this point during the reading that the card/spirit of Pamela Colman Smith made an appearance. Responsible for creating the original Rider Waite Tarot deck, she assured me that she was guiding the reading and was at my disposal for advice and guidance whenever I needed it.

As were all my Guardian Angels, watching over the tarot reading that night.

The Chariot

Look upon the movements of change as full of promise and adventure.

The Chariot Tarot card points to a triumphal feeling of freedom, as if the Charioteer is being paraded through the streets as a hero (or heroine). The card reflects congratulations for high achievement, and serves as a sign of empowerment.

Huge wheels and frisky steeds speed the rate at which the driver’s will power can be realized. This kind of charge makes more of the world accessible to one ambitious enough to seize The Chariot’s reins. But there is danger in this feeling of freedom, because of the increased rate of change and its power to magnify mistakes in judgment. As a seasoned warrior, the Charioteer is called upon to be extra attentive to the way ahead.

Nine of Swords

Honestly admit to yourself that you have sacrificed time and energy on a situation that simply does not work.

The Nine of Swords has a special resonance with the Middle Ages, because it figures the plight of a woman who is alone in the world, during the centuries when women had no personal rights, no ability to inherit property or use the law in their own defense. We generally see her sitting up in bed weeping, grieving and in fear of abandonment because of her vulnerability, wondering what will happen to her now that her protector (father, brother, husband, or son) is gone.

The swords above her head may indicate that the loss has come through some cruel conflict, the outcome of which has left her behind as chattel, the spoils of war. Really what we are looking at is the price of pride, which creates losers as a side effect of glorifying winners. The woman in the picture represents the concerns of the heart, the damage to the soul and to vulnerable ones, when the ego-mind becomes so invested in control and domination that it does not count the human costs. A sensitive, subtle, heartfelt approach to nature (the “feminine”) is trampled and thrown aside in service to a “winner takes all” mentality.

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