Contact Us

For questions regarding Celtic Art Therapy or to reach artist Anne Ravensdaughter, please send an email to

You may also reach us by post at
Ravensdaughter Designs
P.O. Box 2997
Crestline, CA 92325

Thank you!

4 Responses to Contact Us

  1. Rachelan Griffin says:

    We would like to view your work in person, to see whether my two autistic sons connect personally with any of your pieces. Do you attend any Ren Faires in the north east, PA, NJ, DE, MD area? I love the idea of using Celtic knotwork as therapy. I connect with the art on a very spiritual level, and I can understand entirely the sense of calm it must bring to a mind that cannot “filter” its perceptive experiences.

    • Admin says:

      I am based in Southern California and don’t get to the east coast much, though I may be attending an educators conference in Washington DC this October.

      To see if my work has application for your sons, select a Celtic art therapy plate from the Celtic Art Therapy Products page. Make the image larger by mousing over it and then clicking. Print the image, and have your sons trace the image to see if you have the type of reaction that other parents are experiencing – namely that your sons will become focused on the task of tracing and start to manage their behavior.

      The best design for low-functioning autism in the blue Celtic Cross. The best design for high-functioning autism in the Celtic Wolf. This is a general statement based on 2 years of observation, but please have your sons help you select the image they like best. You can even trace the design on the computer screen using a Q-tip.

      I hope this helps introduce you to my work. If I can travel to the east coast, I will be certain to post it under Celtic Art Therapy Shows.

      Erin Rado (Anne Ravensdaughter)

  2. Jan J says:

    Does the pattern have to be traced with the stylis, or could my son use his finger? He would be more likely to do that. Thank you.

    • Admin says:

      It is best to use some sort of stylus, a Q-tip, a coffee stir, a straw, something. The reason is that this isolates hand-to-eye coordination a bit better than using the finger. However, if no stylus is available, have your son use his finger. I know of some kids who do this often.
      Please let me know if you have any results.
      Thank you,
      Erin (Anne)

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