Soft Launch


image description: Three bars of images, the top has tarot cards, the middle gold glitter, and the bottom a different spread of tarot cards. In the middle of the page reads text: “Oak & Sage Tarot Since 2016, Tarot for all”

Welcome to Oak and Sage Tarot! This is our soft launch, we are still getting things up and ready to go. If you have any questions, please use the contact page or email oakandsagetarot at gmail dot com

For information on readings, go here.

For more information about who Etienne and Sage are, go here.

Welcome and be well!


Library Science Meets Tarot


image description: old fashion wooden card catalog with brass finishing. text over the image reads Library Science meets Tarot Cards

In the field of librarianship/information science, there is a concept called an information gap, which is fairly self explanatory. It refers to a lack of information a person needs to be fully informed on a topic. As a librarian, it’s my goal to fill those information gaps.

As a tarot reader, my goals are very much the same. The cards can provide answers to build bridges across an information gap (there is a reason there are bridge spreads!). When I come to the table as a querent, it’s because I’m missing some piece of information or some key point. Or maybe I know the information I’m seeking, but I’m lacking the ability to apply it to my situation. The archetypes in the cards give me the wording I need to sort through my experiences and make meaning of the situation.

Extending this tarot as information services, I may ask counter questions when presented with the query. A reference interview, if you will, to get to the core of the issue and clarify the question before I even touch the cards. Sometimes I won’t need clarification, but other times I may need to dig into what the issue at hand really is so I can give querents information that will be the most suited to their situation. After all, it is important to come to the table with a solid focus, or you will come away with a muddled answer. (For further reading on developing questions to ask the cards, I really enjoy Joan Bunning’s lesson on developing questions.)