Three Card Interaction Spreads

Three Card Interaction Spreads

These spreads explore the interaction between two things. The middle card joins the right and left together.

Relationship

  1.  Querent
  2.  Relationship
  3.  Someone important to the Querent (spouse, partner, boyfriend, girlfriend, parent, boss, child, job)

Sense of Direction

  1.  Where you are right now.
  2.  What you need to do/Obstacle in your way.
  3.  Where you want to be.

Difference of Opinion

  1.  Your point of view
  2.  The problem itself
  3.  Other person’s point of view Three Card Spreads: Interaction Spreads

These spreads explore the interaction between two things. The middle card joins the right and left together.

Relationship

  1.  Me
  2.  Us
  3.  You

Romance

  1.  You/Him/Relationship
  2.  You/Him/Relationship
  3.  You/Him/Task

Partnership

Complete Book of Tarot Spreads by Evelin Burger & Johannes Fiebig

  1.  My partner
  2.  The joint tasks or chances
  3.  Myself

How does she/he feel about me?’

by Cassy from www.tarotspreads.com

  1.  What the person likes about the Querent
  2.  Insight on the relationship the person would like to have with the Querent.
  3.  What the person doesn’t like about the Querent. Three Card Spreads: Interaction Spreads

These spreads explore the interaction between two things. The middle card joins the right and left together.

Two Solutions

KnightHawk’s conclusions based on an article written by John Gilbert in Jan/Feb 1999 issue of Tapestry Magazine

  1.  One possible solution
  2.  A different possible solution
  3.  Synthesis of the other two.

The following was written by John Gilbert and appeared in the Jan/Feb 1999 issue of Tapestry Magazine:

In “Tarot for Yourself”, Mary K. Greer, in describing the three card spread, says: “Every question can be examined from three aspects: Every action, for example usually involves three choices, your current position, a new possibility or opposite action, and the integration of these two in a new way.” Having read this simple and logical statement several times, it finally began to dawn on me how truly profound this really is. How often do we find ourselves looking at complex problem and forgetting how basically simple the solutions to these problems really are. Three choices is an interesting concept. We can choose, this, that, or something between. Try this experiment with a problem you have right now. State the problem. Offer one solution; draw a card for that solution. Offer an opposite or different solution and draw a card for that solution. Then with both cards face up before you, try to understand what each card is saying about the solution. When you think you have an understanding, draw a third card and place it between the first two cards. This spread offers a choice between “This and That” with a “What” card in the middle. What stands for what can be done? Or what is the possibility suggested by the other two cards? To use this spread one does not need to know any possible solutions. You can create solutions by using the cards.”