An eco-minimalist makes decisions about their purchases, possessions, and lifestyle based on their impact on the environment. They want to protect the earth and live as lightly as possible. This post will go into further details about the different characteristics of an eco-minimalist and how you can incorporate more eco-minimalism into your own life.

An essential minimalist, also referred to as an essentialist, is someone who prefers quality over quantity in every aspect of life—and just the essentials needed for a complete life. They want to own fewer things, but they want them to be durable. Essentialist minimalists want to do less, but their actions all have purpose, efficiency, and high value.

An experiential minimalist is someone who considers experiences more valuable than possessions. A classic example is someone who saves their money to travel instead of spending it on clothes or housing. I will give more examples, and also talk about how to incorporate some aspects of this type of minimalism into your life.

Whatever goal you’re trying to reach or change you want to make, if you’re following someone else’s advice and it isn’t working, it probably isn’t your fault. I’ll explain why and what you can do about it.

Here are some of the main reasons why you can’t create the change you want:

  • Your personality type

  • Wrong information

  • Science doesn’t have all the answers

Why is it that when we’re short on time, eating well is one of the first things we sacrifice? To keep healthy eating from falling off our radars when we get busy, here are my top tips. I’ve put them in order based on how much of the effort you have to contribute yourself, from you doing all the work to someone else doing most of the work. That way, you can determine what best fits your time allotment and budget.