Below are my monthly jottings about various aspects of decluttering. You can also click on a keyword to view all relevant 'jottings'.
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You might not have heard this term before. However, if you are anything like most of my clients AND like me, then it's pretty likely some of your items will be in the aspirational clutter category. Below, I explain what constitutes aspirational clutter. Read on if you want to understand why you have it, and for suggestions as to how you can release it.
Regardless of whether you are a gardener or not you will appreciate that in a garden weeds are less desirable than beautiful flowers of your choice. Had you ever thought of your subconcious mind as a garden?
Does life feel like an uphill struggle?
Do you feel like you will never be able to have what it is you really want?
Do you just feel stuck?
In theory it's easy enough. Decide what you don't want. Remove it from your home. Job done. Not a complex process, so why is it that so many people just get stuck?
This blog post was prompted by me noticing my own thought processes recently. Specifically in relation to the monthly newsletter I send out to subscribers.
There can be no doubt, 2020 has been a terrible year for many people.
What about 2021? Would you like to feel better this year?
Sometimes we get disappointed in life when things don't quite work out how we had hoped. What happens next is what's really important!
Are you familiar with this phrase? It's really just another way of saying "have you got your act together?" So if you tell me you have all your ducks in a row, then I assume you've spent time planning and that you are now ready for whatever comes next.
The question is, do you always need your ducks in a row before taking action?
Have you ever tried to declutter and not had much success?
My belief is that in order to be successful you have to be on board with the idea, mind, body, and soul. The chances are you began your decluttering efforts because you thought you "should." There would have been some sense of obligation involved. Obligation is never a very motivating state, is it?