Features + Press
Sabat Magazine, Mother Issue
"Inspired by Nature and the Cosmos, Casey Zabala's Wanderer's Tarot is a witchier deck with an air of the darkly feminine." Casey Zabala interviewed by Elizabeth Krohn for Sabat Magazine's Mother Issue, Autumn Winter 2016.
"A Dozen Divine Tarot Decks for Modern Day Witches" featuring Wanderer's Tarot. "Artist Casey Zabala has been studying tarot for 13 years and uses it as her primary tool for healing. She created this illustrated deck for modern witches and fellow wanderers; those who are seeking new ways to understand themselves and the world. She has also created an accompanying guidebook and tarot cloth."
Little Red Tarot ~ Deck Review
"These cards draw you in like nobody’s business. It’s as though this deck does a very quiet, very subtle spell on you. It draws a veil across your eyes, then unravels it, thread by thread. As I carried out the short interview reading shared below, obscurity became the key word, as the deck played with my ideas of what might be hidden and what might be revealed." - Beth Maiden
SPIRITUALIZED: CASEY ZABALA
"Bay Area witch Casey Zabala is the creator of the Wanderer’s Tarot, a deep and dreamy deck with a Feminist perspective (she’s also the cosmic mind behind our weekly Tarotscopes). Inspired by nature, womanhood, and a longing for cosmic adventure, the hand drawn deck is a favorite of tarot fans and readers alike. We got swept away with Zabala in San Francisco’s Sutro Heights Park to talk about feminism, mystical stereotypes, and why the Strength card is her favorite."
My Feminist Tarot Reading by SF’s Wandering Witch
"Zabala started reading tarot (which she pronounced “tuh-roh” but insisted that it can be said either way) when she was 13 after receiving a deck as a gift from a friend of her mother. A self-described intuitive and emotional kid, she became enraptured by the stories she could tell and the relationships she could forge through the cards. I felt weirdly nervous but excited, like how I’ve felt before a big trip or a first date—the next few moments would be entirely new." by Claire Schillings