With Black Friday being so recent, the 5th point is ironic, but these are the 5 things we teach our kids about minimalism and intentional living.
I was watching a YouTube video yesterday and I scrolled down to see a summary comment. You know, a comment that summarizes the main ideas of the video in a few sentences. There were almost as many praises for that comment as there were for the video.
These books aren’t just to help you get some strategies for clearing clutter; they’ll also help you stay motivated through the process and take a new mindset on your stuff. Choose a book or two and start. You don’t have to have the best method. You don’t need to get everything right; you just need to get started.
I apologize upfront for the clickbaity title, but it’s true, and I know the word “minimalism” grabs people attention. That’s what this article is about: minimalism. So if that’s what you’re looking for, you’re in the right place.
If you’ve never heard the concept of a weekly family staff meeting, this may sound weird. It sounds less weird if you take the word “staff” out, but that’s just there to define what it is: a meeting with all of your family’s staff, or, family members.
I’m not a huge fan of the word minimalism. I prefer, intentional ownership. But I’m also a reasonable blogger, who understands nobody is searching for the term, “intentional ownership.” If you’re new to the concept, or at least to practicing it, these are some easy steps you can take today to start the journey… and it is a journey, not a destination.