I saw this book in the bookstore and immediately like how it was written. The author's style is very clear and down to earth. There was no high-flung mystical symbolism requiring you to study in order to 'get it'. And I like the author's interpretations of what the cards could mean within the context of giving advice or predicting an outcome. I especially liked how the author mentioned how cards indicate timeframes (hours, days, seasons, etc.) I've only seen that in Duquette's book, "The Chicken Qabalah" (Tarot chapter), which imho is too verbose and pretentious to be used as a practical reference for the non-magician Tarot reader.
However I had two issues with the book. First, although the author included 'key words' to help readers remember what the cards were about, I saw cases where the prediction provided didn't correlate with the key words. Secondly, I thought the book "Tarot made Easy" did a better job with providing plausible readings for just about any scenario a person could possible have for wanting a Tarot reading. "Simple Fortunetelling..." only provided one or two predictions, requiring the reader to still figure out how the interpretation would be modified for say, a job interview or a non-romantic relationship. When doing a reading, not all the cards in a spread predict an outcome. Usually, several cards help to describe a situation with one card being the 'outcome' card or the reader sees the cards and deducts whether the outcome is favorable or not. So I felt the book was lacking in accomodating those viewpoints as well.