You've got to have a bit of a sense of humor and not take yourself too seriously to enjoy the images on this deck. Very colorful, it's sort of a cross between manga, especially influences like Kiki's Delivery Service, and the witches from Charmed. There is no mention of Wicca anywhere. There is some effort to appeal to modern teens, especially girls. Some witches carry cell phones & backpacks and they wear trendy outfits. Some card meanings mention things like getting good grades, email, teachers, and boyfriends. Many other cards have rustic, timeless settings.
Contrary to another review here, I find nothing salacious about the images. Sure the girls frequently wear belly shirts and "body conscious" clothing. There's the occasional thong strap peaking out of pants. There's little that you might not see at the mall. There's one card (6 of Flames) where a woman wears only underwear, her clothes piled next to her but she is bent over and hides herself with her arms. Another card (Moon of Broomsticks) has a naked witch holding a ritual by herself in an old temple. But again her body is actually covered in crucial spots by her long hair. I have many other decks with fully naked people on multiple cards that never get called obsene. I'm not sure what makes this deck different. The objectionable image with the garter belt that is referenced in another review is on the Lovers card. Per an often traditional image of the card, a young man stands between two women. One hugs a book to her chest. The other in a sexy pose exposing her thigh and garter belt. It is quite common for this card to mean the choice between lust and more spiritual love and this card fits that meaning.
My biggest problem with this deck is the folded sheet of paper that here is in place of the usual little white book (LWB). I don't know what language this was originally written in or how many translations it's been through but, for many cards, the LWB is useless. This is especially true with the Minors. Often the meanings have nothing to do with the images. Finally I sat down with this deck as well as some other tarot decks and books and created by own LWB and now the deck is much more user friendly.
I do like some of the variations on the usual Rider-Waite theme. The suits are changed to broomsticks, boulders, flames, & cauldrons. The court cards become celebrations (Beltane, Lammas, Samhain, Imbolc), moons (waxing through new), goddesses (Holda, Morrigan, "Ecate", & Bona Dea), & trials (such as initiation). The Majors use the traditional names but not always the traditional images. Instead they center on one of 7 each of witchy tools, plants, or animals, with occasionally bizarre results. For example, the Emperor becomes a large witch's hat. The Devil is seperate from those groups and is called Leonardo, for no particual reason. There is a mistake in the deck where the actual Strength card is number 8 but in the LWB it's number 11, as in the Marseilles deck.
My advice for the deck is to similarlly be prepared to create your own LWB or just perform readings using the images on the cards only. Because of this, I would not recommend this deck for beginners. But if it appeals to you, the art is fun and often different, if not a little trippy. (ex: the Ace of Caultrons has a witch kissing an extra large toad, and feeding him from a large cauldron of spagetti. Why? I don't know!) It's worth trying out if you aren't looking for a Rider-Waite clone and you want something with a more modern setting.