Geometric Algebra for Physicists by Doran and Lasenby (Cambridge University Press) has an introduction to Quantum Mechanics. The quantum section starts 250 pages into the text, and not surprising is a spin-first type introduction to quantum mechanics. It does into the detail of a spin 1/2 system and notes the similarity to to the properties of rotors (introduced in the earlier classical mechanics section), then builds up a geometric algebra based introduction to spin at the Pauli (nonrelativistic) level, then relativistically with the Dirac equation. They do examples of observables, plane waves, scattering, and the relativistic hydrogen atom before moving on to multiparticle quantum mechanics. later in the penultimate chapter of the book after they've covered some classical gauge theory they go back to quantum mechanics to look at quantum theory as a gauge theory, and in the final chapter on gravitation they again bring up quantum mechanics. I'd say you might have to read a fair amount of the whole book to get 100% of the quantum mechanics information out of it, depending on how much you already know. I think they also don't do as many examples as you'd expect in a book devoted just to quantum mechanics (only about 90 pages of the 567 pages are devoted to quantum mechanics).
The prerequisites of the book itself (assuming you start at the beginning) are mild, really the barrier is if you want to learn it. But if you want to do relativistic quantum mechanics, you'll have to learn the same mathematical objects, so really its about spending the time to learn about the different operations.