Discussing Disruption

When I pull “Disruption” from the 65-piece deck of Pyschic Tarot Cards on behalf of clients, they’re often rattled at first. “Everything’s falling apart!” “That looks frightful!” Or, “Pull a different card,” are the types of responses I’ve received. Ultimately, they settle into our hour-long discussion and realize that Disruption isn’t a bad card. It can actually be one of the strongest in terms of drawing us closer to what we want to manifest.

Disruption’s usually prominent in major life stages: changing jobs/careers, moving to a new residence, resolving health issues, tackling relationship problems, etc. If someone is desiring, say, to relocate to another city, then packing, moving, unpacking, and all of the other tasks will come into play. Yes, a form of disruption; however, it’s essential to one’s movement forward. Sure, there are changes and work involved, but nothing scary. During intuitive consultations, clients and I, utilizing the insights I receive, work through the disruption process, recognizing it as empowerment versus destruction.

Now, that’s not to say that Disruption can’t also serve as a wake-up call. If someone’s trudging through life in repeated ill patterns that garner little or no results, then the card is an alarm: Expect more of the same, perhaps even greater doses, unless a focused effort is implemented to divert the course. If that’s the case, during an intuitive session, work is done to pinpoint the blockage, explore resources and identify attainable next steps. Again, it’s all about advancing to a more positive direction.

During the holidays, I pulled the Disruption card for myself on the day I was to fly back to Palm Springs. Storms had created a sky of chaos, delaying flights and altering destinations (see recent blog post, “Abilene”). I sensed the card was to advise and prepare me for the mishaps. It also was a reminder that I can’t control the weather and its impact on air travel. I was grateful when I arrived home safely, my desired outcome – even though it was after nearly two days of disruption.

Kinda makes you want treat Disruption with a little more respect, doesn’t it?

Love and light,












8 thoughts on “Discussing Disruption

    1. Tony Post author

      Your move is gonna be an adventure! I moved cross-country – even drove a 24 foot UHAUL – and saw it as a cool, road trip. Work, yes. But, it wasn’t dreadful.

    1. Tony Post author

      When disruption comes, just automatically ask ourselves, how will this serve me and my life in a more positive way going forward. Or, don’t even ask, just assume it will : ) Love to you too!

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