- What is Minimalism Show All
In this article, you will learn about the benefits of a minimalist lifestyle and how to implement it in your daily life!
Living in a more minimalist way can create more free time, more money in your savings account, and a more purpose filled life.
Simplifying your life isn’t about your possessions — it’s about value.
Just to clarify, minimalism is not about restrict yourself, not even about living life in the woods in a cabin.
Minimalism is a tool that can assist you in finding freedom.
It isn’t all perfectly organized closets and stylish Scandinavian furniture.
It’s not about empty walls or avoiding your phone — it’s about finding beauty in our surroundings, whatever they may look like.
Minimalism, originally used to describe mid-century art, has grown to become much more than simple decluttering, or a design aesthetic. It’s now becoming one of the defining virtues of our age, with dozens of books and blogs guiding us on how to live with less.
We define minimalism as the process of identifying what is essential in your life and eliminating the rest. Less is more.
Why is minimalism beneficial?
- How to Buy Less Show All
If your wardrobe has white space in it, your life just might too.
Ready to halt impulse purchases for good? Read on for 5 new ways to trick your psyche into ignoring The Itch.
Mindful consumption is premised on consciousness in thought and behaviour about consequences of consumption. Aspiring to live mindfully is admirable—but also comes with its share of challenges.
What about forgoing the act of shopping altogether?
The best thing to do with the best things in life is give them up.
Inspired by the Black Friday counter-movement Buy Nothing Day, I want to see if I can go a whole 12 months without spending on anything but bills and food.
- Live Below your Means Show All
Living below your means does not mean you can’t spend money on the things you love in order to enjoy your life.
The Most Important Step to Debt Freedom
You cannot live well if you are constantly stressed, and money is a source of stress for nearly two-thirds of Americans.
“Do not save what is left after spending, but spend what is left after saving.” —Warren Buffett
Topics to explore