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Minimalist Living - Enjoy More by Living with Less - Declutter Your Life in 30 days.

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What is Minimalism Living? Minimalism is derived from “minimum” – we like to think of it as minimum stress causing maximum pleasure. As a simple rule, to be a minimalist, you should possess less than 100 things at a time. Owning a car or a home or even an extra television can be considered as overspending. You should focus on enjoying your jobs rather than building a caree What is Minimalism Living? Minimalism is derived from “minimum” – we like to think of it as minimum stress causing maximum pleasure. As a simple rule, to be a minimalist, you should possess less than 100 things at a time. Owning a car or a home or even an extra television can be considered as overspending. You should focus on enjoying your jobs rather than building a career, be open to living in exotic, sometimes remote places all over the world, be able to pack up your bags and simply move wherever you want. But don’t be put off if you have any of the above, as minimalism isn’t about restricting yourself, but more about accommodating yourself with only what matters to you. So, you can have material possessions, but the more important thing is to be able to reclaim your FREEDOM. That’s right! This can be freedom from fear, freedom from stress, freedom from worries, freedom from worrying to impress others, freedom from guilt, freedom from being overwhelmed, freedom from depression, and of course, freedom from CONSUMERISM. Real FREEDOM. One thing that people confuse themselves with is associating ownership of any material possessions, which are counter-productive, to a minimalistic lifestyle. To be a minimalist, you just need to stop giving unnecessary meaning to your possessions – remember that they are just “things”. We don’t need to forsake our health, our passions, our relationships, our personal growth, and our desires just for the sake of these possessions. So if you want to own a car or buy a house, start a career or have a family do it, but only if they are truly important to your self-fulfillment and not because of the peer pressure. Minimalism is simply about making your decisions in a more conscious, deliberate manner. Minimalists live very successful lives, and in some instances, much more fulfilling than others. People like Colin Wright, Leo Babauta, and Tammy Strobel own well under 100 things and travel the world, focusing more on the experiences rather than the possessions. They are living purpose-driven lives.


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What is Minimalism Living? Minimalism is derived from “minimum” – we like to think of it as minimum stress causing maximum pleasure. As a simple rule, to be a minimalist, you should possess less than 100 things at a time. Owning a car or a home or even an extra television can be considered as overspending. You should focus on enjoying your jobs rather than building a caree What is Minimalism Living? Minimalism is derived from “minimum” – we like to think of it as minimum stress causing maximum pleasure. As a simple rule, to be a minimalist, you should possess less than 100 things at a time. Owning a car or a home or even an extra television can be considered as overspending. You should focus on enjoying your jobs rather than building a career, be open to living in exotic, sometimes remote places all over the world, be able to pack up your bags and simply move wherever you want. But don’t be put off if you have any of the above, as minimalism isn’t about restricting yourself, but more about accommodating yourself with only what matters to you. So, you can have material possessions, but the more important thing is to be able to reclaim your FREEDOM. That’s right! This can be freedom from fear, freedom from stress, freedom from worries, freedom from worrying to impress others, freedom from guilt, freedom from being overwhelmed, freedom from depression, and of course, freedom from CONSUMERISM. Real FREEDOM. One thing that people confuse themselves with is associating ownership of any material possessions, which are counter-productive, to a minimalistic lifestyle. To be a minimalist, you just need to stop giving unnecessary meaning to your possessions – remember that they are just “things”. We don’t need to forsake our health, our passions, our relationships, our personal growth, and our desires just for the sake of these possessions. So if you want to own a car or buy a house, start a career or have a family do it, but only if they are truly important to your self-fulfillment and not because of the peer pressure. Minimalism is simply about making your decisions in a more conscious, deliberate manner. Minimalists live very successful lives, and in some instances, much more fulfilling than others. People like Colin Wright, Leo Babauta, and Tammy Strobel own well under 100 things and travel the world, focusing more on the experiences rather than the possessions. They are living purpose-driven lives.

30 review for Minimalist Living - Enjoy More by Living with Less - Declutter Your Life in 30 days.

  1. 5 out of 5

    Dee Arr

    I was curious about this subject, wondering if paring down the number of items in my life would be advantageous to me, and why. This was the first book I have ever read on minimalism, and I have mixed feelings about what I read. Here’s why: The Good Stuff – Author Greg Connor seems passionate about the subject, which is a positive. I am convinced that he seriously wants to help other people. He breaks the book down into sections, with the first few chapters dwelling on why we should change our li I was curious about this subject, wondering if paring down the number of items in my life would be advantageous to me, and why. This was the first book I have ever read on minimalism, and I have mixed feelings about what I read. Here’s why: The Good Stuff – Author Greg Connor seems passionate about the subject, which is a positive. I am convinced that he seriously wants to help other people. He breaks the book down into sections, with the first few chapters dwelling on why we should change our lifestyles and the rest devoted to where and how. Mr. Connor specifically targets our homes, finances, and gives suggestions on packing when going on a trip. The Not-So-Good Stuff – The first chapter is nothing more than a political rant. My understanding is that Minimalism will bring peace to my life, and while the author’s points may be considered valid, his presentation is more like a soapbox speech. The next chapter presents the benefits, though it is nothing more than a simple checklist. In fact, that would describe most of the book – checklists of things to do. The chapter on travelling seems unnecessary. If I have already removed items from my life, I would have little to pack. Washing clothes on vacation makes more sense than the suggestion to buy new (more to pack and more I am bringing home, coupled with the suggestion boy frugally rather than purchasing something that might bring me joy). The Last Straw – I should say the first straw. This is one of those books where the author decided to proofread it himself, and the results are obvious. Run-on sentences coupled with mismatched tenses begin on the first page and continue through the entire book (Example: “We will need multiple earths to satisfy the humans if everyone consumed like the West”). Overall, there are a few nuggets of wisdom and knowledge tucked here and there, though I disliked the political aspect that crept in from time to time…it didn’t establish that peaceful feeling I was searching for. While the author’s sincerity and belief he is being helpful is a positive aspect, I felt there was something missing and I will continue to search for more knowledge on this subject. Two-and-a-half stars.

  2. 5 out of 5

    Jennifer Williams

  3. 5 out of 5

    Mrs Sian E Richards

  4. 4 out of 5

    Toddie Stewart

  5. 4 out of 5

    janvier rugira

  6. 4 out of 5

    Мира Петкова

  7. 4 out of 5

    Ralph L. Scott

  8. 4 out of 5

    Mary Ann

  9. 4 out of 5

    SUJITH M S

  10. 4 out of 5

    Adrian

  11. 5 out of 5

    bitbit

  12. 5 out of 5

    Wendy

  13. 5 out of 5

    Gaurav

  14. 4 out of 5

    Vijeesh P

  15. 5 out of 5

    pam

  16. 4 out of 5

    JOSEFINA DELEON OLUFEMI

  17. 5 out of 5

    Rick Marchese

  18. 5 out of 5

    Len Elias

  19. 4 out of 5

    Arianne De Guzman

  20. 5 out of 5

    Nancy Van Voorhis

  21. 4 out of 5

    Jacqueline Johnston Cotton

  22. 5 out of 5

    Jenna

  23. 5 out of 5

    Derion Gipson

  24. 4 out of 5

    Anick Marie Weed

  25. 4 out of 5

    Minn0514

  26. 5 out of 5

    Nancy Archdeacon

  27. 5 out of 5

    Aaron

  28. 4 out of 5

    Nancy

  29. 5 out of 5

    Es

  30. 4 out of 5

    samuel crites

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