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Less Is Best: Declutter, Organize, & Simplify to Reach Minimalism; Get More Time, Money, & Energy

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Do You Want More? There are multiple reasons behind stripping everything off and returning to the basics. Living a life of simplicity is not about living poorly, it is about living richly and in focus. When we complicate our lives with material objects, and then strive and stress to maintain those objects, we find that life can become chaotic, busy, lonely, and unfulfilli Do You Want More? There are multiple reasons behind stripping everything off and returning to the basics. Living a life of simplicity is not about living poorly, it is about living richly and in focus. When we complicate our lives with material objects, and then strive and stress to maintain those objects, we find that life can become chaotic, busy, lonely, and unfulfilling, which can lead to depression and discontent. When you seek and find clarity, everything around you turns into an opportunity. When you ask, you will receive if you are clear. The minimalist lifestyle offers freedom, peace, & ease. With this book: * You’ll learn about the primitive brain and how it rewards you for things that it thinks it needs, thus forming habits that do not serve you. * You’ll begin to see the many rewards that come from minimalism and that you are the architect of everything that happens in your life. * You’ll discover why the thought of more is so attractive, and learn what you need to do to simplify your life. * You’ll see that everything you truly want is already at your disposal – all you have to do is ask in the right way, with clarity. Minimalism leads to immense clarity. Come along. Your freedom awaits. “The secret of happiness, you see, is not found in seeking more, but in developing the capacity to enjoy less.” ~ Socrates You didn’t pick this book up by accident. If there is something stirring inside of you that is drawing you towards minimalism, then go for it! The key is in the action, though. You can read this book over and over, but if you don’t take action, nothing will happen and you won’t reach your goals. Make a list of your why’s right now, and then take action. Remember to be patient with yourself, but not too patient. You want to see progress. You want to see results, and you will! Minimalism is an unfortunate misnomer, but necessary to drive the point home that what we have chosen to prioritize; many of these things have steered our ship in the wrong direction. But this can be changed. And we don’t need to change it because we want to change the world. We need to make this change so that we can embrace the abundance that the universe offers us. But we have traded our appreciation for that which is abundant and good for that which is worthless. In the process, we have sacrificed the invaluable for that which has no value. Whichever direction our ship has been sailing, the rudder that can guide us back on course is our mindset. If we embrace the right mindset, the change that is needed occurs with little discomfort or the need to exert excessive energy. Life is actually quite easy; it is the complications of going after things we don’t need, using resources we don’t have, to satisfy the definition of greatness by someone we don’t know that throws a wrench into the entire system. Get this book now and enjoy a freedom like no other! “Any half-awake materialist well knows – that which you hold onto holds you.” ~ Tom Robbins It takes a certain kind of skill to make a list of the clutter that you are going to discard. Because the first challenge is in identifying all the things that are clutter in nature. The secret is that you will come to find out one day that it is all clutter. There are two kinds of clutter. One is the physical clutter that you see about you.


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Do You Want More? There are multiple reasons behind stripping everything off and returning to the basics. Living a life of simplicity is not about living poorly, it is about living richly and in focus. When we complicate our lives with material objects, and then strive and stress to maintain those objects, we find that life can become chaotic, busy, lonely, and unfulfilli Do You Want More? There are multiple reasons behind stripping everything off and returning to the basics. Living a life of simplicity is not about living poorly, it is about living richly and in focus. When we complicate our lives with material objects, and then strive and stress to maintain those objects, we find that life can become chaotic, busy, lonely, and unfulfilling, which can lead to depression and discontent. When you seek and find clarity, everything around you turns into an opportunity. When you ask, you will receive if you are clear. The minimalist lifestyle offers freedom, peace, & ease. With this book: * You’ll learn about the primitive brain and how it rewards you for things that it thinks it needs, thus forming habits that do not serve you. * You’ll begin to see the many rewards that come from minimalism and that you are the architect of everything that happens in your life. * You’ll discover why the thought of more is so attractive, and learn what you need to do to simplify your life. * You’ll see that everything you truly want is already at your disposal – all you have to do is ask in the right way, with clarity. Minimalism leads to immense clarity. Come along. Your freedom awaits. “The secret of happiness, you see, is not found in seeking more, but in developing the capacity to enjoy less.” ~ Socrates You didn’t pick this book up by accident. If there is something stirring inside of you that is drawing you towards minimalism, then go for it! The key is in the action, though. You can read this book over and over, but if you don’t take action, nothing will happen and you won’t reach your goals. Make a list of your why’s right now, and then take action. Remember to be patient with yourself, but not too patient. You want to see progress. You want to see results, and you will! Minimalism is an unfortunate misnomer, but necessary to drive the point home that what we have chosen to prioritize; many of these things have steered our ship in the wrong direction. But this can be changed. And we don’t need to change it because we want to change the world. We need to make this change so that we can embrace the abundance that the universe offers us. But we have traded our appreciation for that which is abundant and good for that which is worthless. In the process, we have sacrificed the invaluable for that which has no value. Whichever direction our ship has been sailing, the rudder that can guide us back on course is our mindset. If we embrace the right mindset, the change that is needed occurs with little discomfort or the need to exert excessive energy. Life is actually quite easy; it is the complications of going after things we don’t need, using resources we don’t have, to satisfy the definition of greatness by someone we don’t know that throws a wrench into the entire system. Get this book now and enjoy a freedom like no other! “Any half-awake materialist well knows – that which you hold onto holds you.” ~ Tom Robbins It takes a certain kind of skill to make a list of the clutter that you are going to discard. Because the first challenge is in identifying all the things that are clutter in nature. The secret is that you will come to find out one day that it is all clutter. There are two kinds of clutter. One is the physical clutter that you see about you.

30 review for Less Is Best: Declutter, Organize, & Simplify to Reach Minimalism; Get More Time, Money, & Energy

  1. 5 out of 5

    Grady

    “We make a living by what we get, we make a life by what we give.” ~ Sir Winston Churchill Author/humanitarian Sage Wilcox is a certified energy healer and gains joy in giving advice to her clients, friends, and family on healing, love, and relationships. She has published seven books: THE IMPORTANCE OF DOIG IT, THE 2-HOUR VACATION, GET IT UP, YOU HAD ME A RE:HELLO, UNTIL WE FALL, LOVE LETTERS FORM EXES, and now LESS IS BEST: DECLTTER, ORGNAIZE, & SIMPLIFY TO REACH MINIMALISM. In open, spirituall “We make a living by what we get, we make a life by what we give.” ~ Sir Winston Churchill Author/humanitarian Sage Wilcox is a certified energy healer and gains joy in giving advice to her clients, friends, and family on healing, love, and relationships. She has published seven books: THE IMPORTANCE OF DOIG IT, THE 2-HOUR VACATION, GET IT UP, YOU HAD ME A RE:HELLO, UNTIL WE FALL, LOVE LETTERS FORM EXES, and now LESS IS BEST: DECLTTER, ORGNAIZE, & SIMPLIFY TO REACH MINIMALISM. In open, spiritually inclined manner she states, "We can learn so much from each other. Here's to growing & learning, one step at a time. Let's manifest well-being, love, and unity! Let's get passionate!" In her conversational, warm manner Sage opens by stating, ‘You didn’t pick this book up by accident. If there is something stirring inside of you that is drawing you towards minimalism, then go for it! The key is in the action, though. You can read this book over and over, but if you don’t take action, nothing will happen and you won’t reach your goals. Make a list of your whys right now, and then take action. Remember to be patient with yourself, but not too patient. You want to see progress. You want to see results, and you will! The call to lead a minimalist lifestyle is one that comes from deep within each person. For me, I am grateful that the call came to me when it did. I have noticed that in the last decade the call is becoming more frequent among a larger swath of society, as more of the general population strays further from what is important towards what is profitable. In the process of doing that, we have laid to waste everything from our mind to our planet, and we have silenced whatever remnants of greatness we may have been building up to as a species…Life is actually quite easy; it is the complications of going after things we don’t need, using resources we don’t have, to satisfy the definition of greatness by someone we don’t know that throws a wrench into the entire system.’ Sage outlines her mission to help us find meaning without the excesses of clutter in the following areas – The essential mindset, Clearing out the clutter, Profiling distractions, Simplify, Why more is attractive, Profile of a Minimalist, Lessons form a Minimalist, Less clutter with meditation, All you need in bag, Using discipline to simplify your life, Minimalism success – and 8 testimonies form those who have improved their lives and their spirits through minimalization. Yes, there are many self-help books on the value and means of Decluttering, but somehow Sage’s presentation tops them all because of her personal commitment and her willingness to share the important aspects of discovering less is best.

  2. 4 out of 5

    David Styles

    This was certainly a thought-provoking book; I think of myself as living a fairly minimalistic life, yet our author here goes a lot further than I choose to do. Like the author, I have very few sets of clothes and they mostly look the same. Like the author, I find sleeping on a mat on the floor perfectly acceptable and have done so for years. My diet consists mostly of beans, lentils, and whatever fruit and veg are cheap. Unlike the author, I am not about to get rid of my library (I will fight yo This was certainly a thought-provoking book; I think of myself as living a fairly minimalistic life, yet our author here goes a lot further than I choose to do. Like the author, I have very few sets of clothes and they mostly look the same. Like the author, I find sleeping on a mat on the floor perfectly acceptable and have done so for years. My diet consists mostly of beans, lentils, and whatever fruit and veg are cheap. Unlike the author, I am not about to get rid of my library (I will fight you!), and my kitchen cannot be packed into a bag. This raises some questions that go unanswered in the book, such as when it is better to have smaller, when it is better to have cheaper, when it is better to have most long-lasting. These factors are all things considered “minimalistic”, but one can often only pick one, or two at most. “Less is Best” advocates for a calls-and-text phone only rather than a smartphone, for instance, but a tablet over a PC, but with no addressing of the obviously conflicting logic at hand. Some exercises were perhaps intentionally tricky in their implementation, for example mentally ascribing things in a room the binary attributes of Y/N, where Y is “absolutely must have, couldn’t live without” and N is “wouldn’t miss it at all”; the vast majority of possessions fall in the gap between these. I could live without anything. I’ve done it before. I’ve been homeless with only the inadequate clothes I stood up in. I survived. But living well without things? One must start to ask more questions of what things one honestly enjoys and takes value from, and in that matter, it’s difficult to argue that physical possessions are de facto evil, when they often give more than they detract. It has some things I did not expect; for a book on minimalism, it has some quite wordy prose, for instance, and could have been a lot shorter were it not for repetition. I gather this is to some degree in keeping with the ethos of “tell them what you’re going to tell them, tell them, then tell them what you’ve told them”, but for me personally, a simple and direct flowing prose is always best. In keeping with its minimalistic ethos, there’s quite a bit of missing punctuation, but nothing that adversely affects comprehension. As I say, all in all a thought-provoking book, but not one that prompted me to down-size my already fairly minimalistic (by most people’s standards) lifestyle.

  3. 5 out of 5

    Valery

    Less Is Best: Declutter, Organize, & Simplify to Reach Minimalism; Get More Time, Money, & Energy by Sage Wilcox makes the case that less is more when it comes to possessions and that simply reducing the amount of stuff you have can be very freeing. The author lays out an example in the beginning of the book describing the replacement of a mattress. She had slept on a mattress for years, and when it faded with wear and tear, as they do, she replaced it with a more expensive one. However, it was Less Is Best: Declutter, Organize, & Simplify to Reach Minimalism; Get More Time, Money, & Energy by Sage Wilcox makes the case that less is more when it comes to possessions and that simply reducing the amount of stuff you have can be very freeing. The author lays out an example in the beginning of the book describing the replacement of a mattress. She had slept on a mattress for years, and when it faded with wear and tear, as they do, she replaced it with a more expensive one. However, it was not better, in fact it gave her a backache. This experience alone, and combined with others, defines the book's premise and the need to look at what we have, what we want, and what we truly need. Wilcox lays out her recommendations for reducing the stuff in your life, and by doing so, opens the door to more freedom. Plenty of inspirational quotes are sprinkled throughout the book, these, along with the author's perspective, may in fact help you to be happy with less. Highly recommend.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Chianna

    Helpful...not any new news contained in this book - but it was succinctly presented. ...however, I did NOT, I repeat NOT, need all those testimonials as part of the book...nice info but at least one was a humongous TMI and should have been left out...50,000 blogs doing the same thing... The audible narrator was pleasant to listen too [even at 2x :) the speed - really many narrators read TOO slowly].

  5. 4 out of 5

    Payal Sinha

    Less is Best is a short superbly written book on minimalist living. The author is very convincing and appealing as she sorts out the multiple benefits of removing the clutter from your home and life. For example people could have a digital library instead of having a physical library which would save space and increase organization. I find myself convinced and am ready to sort things out.

  6. 4 out of 5

    anthony wheeler

  7. 5 out of 5

    Melissa

  8. 4 out of 5

    Samantha Hoyt

  9. 4 out of 5

    A.C.

  10. 4 out of 5

    a d boot

  11. 5 out of 5

    Sage Wilcox

  12. 5 out of 5

    Babs Hanson

  13. 4 out of 5

    Mary Frances Armstrong

  14. 5 out of 5

    Denise

  15. 5 out of 5

    Bonnie

  16. 5 out of 5

    Elizabeth

  17. 5 out of 5

    Anne

  18. 5 out of 5

    Debbie Webb

  19. 5 out of 5

    Mary C. Ingram

  20. 5 out of 5

    Arline Swardson

  21. 4 out of 5

    Kim

  22. 4 out of 5

    Sandy Patterson

  23. 4 out of 5

    Antoinette

  24. 5 out of 5

    Lauren

  25. 5 out of 5

    Tiffany Lopez

  26. 5 out of 5

    William Libby

  27. 5 out of 5

    Portia Gantioque

  28. 5 out of 5

    theo

  29. 4 out of 5

    Nicoleta Nagailic

  30. 4 out of 5

    Monica chandler

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