Curious what's pictured on your cards? Here's the key:
0. The Fool
Inspired by Trashfish Cle
1. The Magician
Wildflowers from within
2. The High Priestess
3. The Empress
Spring bloom from within
4. The Emperor
Willow tree at Cleveland's Edgewater Park
5. The Hierophant
6. The Lovers
Inspired by Dow Gardens
7. The Chariot
Dandelion seeds spreading.
South Haven Lighthouse
9. The Hermit
Night fishing on the rocks
10. Wheel of Fortune
12. The Hanged Man
Off the trails
Pictured Rocks, Michigan
15. The Devil
What we leave
16. The Tower
Sturgeon, the giant
17. The Star
18. The Moon
Purple coneflower among baby's-breath and purple loosestrife
19. The Sun
Hiking in moonlight
21. The World
Warbler, Tree Swallow, Ruby Crowned Kinglet
Ace of Cups
Northern Pike: A hard-to-target species of fish, extremely exciting and elusive.
2 of Cups
Bluegill: An easily accessible fish to catch, bluegill are usually the first fish people catch that inspires the love and connection to fishing.
3 of Cups
Rock Bass: More highly colored and distinguishable from other bass, sometimes a cause for celebration.
4 of Cups
Lamprey: A parasitic eel.
5 of Cups
Sturgeon: a giant fished hunted to near extinction.
6 of Cups
Rainbow Trout: A visually iconic fish, brings back memories of fishing in the past.
7 of Cups
Pumpkinseed Fish: A vibrant fish, argued to be the most beautiful freshwater fish in North America.
8 of Cups
Freshwater Drum: Not a targeted or sought after fish.
9 of Cups
Musky: Known as “the fish of 10,000 casts,” Musky are extremely elusive.
10 of Cups
White Crappie: A personal choice. Like the bluegill, crappie are easy-to-catch fish that enable bonds between parents, friends, or other anglers.
Page of Cups
Carp: Catching carp is not sought after but can be fun to fish for.
Knight of Cups
Smallmouth Bass: An all-American gamefish pursuit. Fishing for smallmouth can be beautiful—from rivers to lakes—as well as exciting.
Queen of Cups
Steelhead: Steelhead are thriving in Ohio now that the Cuyahoga River is being restored.
King of Cups
Walleye: The King of the Great Lakes. Anglers and industry seek out the walleye.
Ace of Wands
Dotted Mint: Growing in popularity as a “pollinator magnet.”
2 of Wands
Blue Violet: Mistaken for a weed, blue violet can be a welcome discovery on the ground.
3 of Wands
Buckbean: Sometimes hard to catch in bloom, you might have to explore a bit to find it.
4 of Wands
Meadow Beauty: A beautiful flower that attracts bees and deer.
5 of Wands
Harebell: A tough little plant. Drought tolerant, loves dry sandy and gravely soils. The name is said to come from a folk belief that witches used the plant to transform themselves into hares.
6 of Wands
Cuckoo Flower: A sure sign that spring has arrived.
7 of Wands
Leatherleaf: A tough plant that grows in bogs.
8 of Wands
New England Aster: Large and showy, New England aster grows tall.
9 of Wands
Wild Lupine: A vertical plant, standing tall against the green.
10 of Wands
Common Reed: I always found something mesmerizing about common weed blowing in the wind. A small moment to reflect.
Page of Wands
Houghton’s Goldenrod: Named after Douglass Houghton, a doctor, botanist and civil leader. Houghton’s goldenrod was listed as a threatened species.
Knight of Wands
Joe Pye Weed: A bloom extremely attractive to traveling butterflies.
Queen of Wands
Smooth Penstemon: Beautiful white flowers that can attract hummingbirds.
King of Wands
Wild Bergamot: Aromatic leaves once used to treat respiratory ailments.
Ace of Swords
Kirtland’s Warbler: A high regarded bird in the birding community. Divine.
2 of Swords
Moose: There is folklore that dreaming of multiple moose means you should be wondering about the direction you are taking in your life.
3 of Swords
Blue Heron: A calming, prolific bird with a sharp beak that symbolizes self-reliance.
4 of Swords
Snapping Turtle: Live in solidarity.
5 of Swords
Bullfrog: Frog symbolism can mean transition or transformation. Something one may do after conflict, having a falling out or turning point in your life.
6 of Swords
Loon: A symbol of wildness, the unknown.
7 of Swords
Blue Spotted Salamander: Highly elusive and known to be found in the dead of night.
8 of Swords
Big Brown Bat: A symbol of darkness, deepness, trapped, caves.
9 of Swords
Otter: A mischievous animal with a great sense of hearing for danger.
10 of Swords
Kingfisher: An adept hunter, dive bombing fish within an instant.
Page of Swords
White Tailed Deer: Extremely common and beloved for hunting or random sightings.
Knight of Swords
American Bald Eagle: One of the great bird hunters and symbols of conservation.
Queen of Swords
Northern Harrier: As stoic bird and clear hunter.
King of Swords
Canadian Lynx: An elusive, powerful animal.
Ace of Pentacles
Birders take an opportunity to see elusive species around the Great Lakes.
Two of Pentacles
Camping around the Great Lakes is relaxing and can be a nice reset to life priorities.
Three of Pentacles
My father goes walleye fishing on Lake Erie with a group of friends and splits the catch to bring home.
Four of Pentacles
Mushrooms can be poisonous but also can be delicious—if you know the right ones to forage for.
Five of Pentacles
Harmful algal blooms
Six of Pentacles
Sleeping Bear Dunes
Seven of Pentacles
Eight of Pentacles
Nine of Pentacles
Ten of Pentacles
Mining ore dock
Page of Pentacles
Knight of Pentacles
Queen of Pentacles
King of Pentacles