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Below, we’ll give you a few tips on how to get started in a minimalist lifestyle. Minimalism may sound negative at first, because you think of pathetic, poor or without luxury. In truth, it is very enriching because you create a lot of space for the really nice things in life like playing blackjack online. You gain a lot of freedom, independence and flexibility, and you also do something good for the environment and your fellow human beings with this behavior. Let’s go!

How exactly should one start? This is, of course, a classic question to ask. Well, there are several roads that lead to Rome. Sort out, give away or sell. Our tip is to first work your way from room to room and sort out what you no longer need. There are certainly things that you don’t need, but that others can still use. In that case, of course, you don’t have to throw them away, but you can even make money out of your old things or do something good for others. 


A good tip is to use 3 boxes. One, with things that belong in the trash and are no longer usable. Another box with things that you want to pass on, that is, that still work, but for which you no longer have a use and again a box with things that are somehow broken, but for which you would still have a use.  For example, a broken plug for a cell phone ended up in box 1, an electric juicer and a straightener in box 2, and T-shirts and socks with holes in box 3. Things like the straightener can be sold relatively quickly. The t-shirts can be used to sew rags or a draft stopper or a pillowcase filled with them for any pets. You can stuff the socks if that works. If not, use them for cleaning blinds. 


In order to become a little bit “better”, there are various challenges in different groups for minimalists and frugalists, such as 30 days 30 parts. Here it means nothing other than to sort out one part at a time for 30 days and to part with it. That can be plates, cups, cutlery, the double laundry basket, the laundry corner, although one has a dryer or whatever. (That’s not the point.) Likewise, there are “buy and consume bans.” These, too, are different approaches and methods of simply being more conscious of consumption and learning to do without new things because you’re happy with what you have. That sounds hard, but is actually nothing bad, because no woman really needs 27 handbags or 15 white spaghetti strap tops and often these are just impulse purchases and a substitute satisfaction. Purchase prohibitions must be kept also not compulsively, serve however simply for it to create a better consciousness and sensitiveness and naturally, in order to save money. 


A clear no! You don’t have to give things away just because you want to live minimalist. But you automatically start little by little to think about what you really need. For example, you can treat yourself to a new food processor before Christmas because the old one was broken. The new one may be able to do more, as well as squeeze juice. Therefore, you don’t need the all-electric juicer anymore and there’s no reason to continue owning it. So you can pass it on and part with it. In that case, another basic minimalist rule also applied: if a new part comes, an old part should go. (One in = one out). This is another way to simply avoid having unnecessary clutter, junk and knick-knacks. All this is associated with commitment, whether you just need a larger apartment or more cabinets to fit everything or in doubt for the storage or even have to pay rent.  But if there are things that you absolutely want to keep or that you think you absolutely need, then these things make you happy, make your life easier and you should even keep them!  

What are the benefits of living minimally? 

The benefits are many. Fewer possessions means fewer worries, less commitment to keep everything up and freedom. It’s also good for the environment, being resourceful and conscious with everything, producing less waste and not living in abundance. You get a completely different sense of the value of things and very quickly feel very free, as if you have thrown off a lot of ballast. Living minimalist is an exciting lifestyle, with sharing and always new ideas on how to make the best use of things.  The positive side effect is that you have significantly more money left over when you give away old things and can perhaps sell them or don’t buy new things in the first place. Again, this gives a lot of freedom and opportunities for other things that are important to you, such as spending time with loved ones. 


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