All tagged minimalist basics
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.
Let’s discuss the concept of home from a minimalist’s perspective. Is it different from a non-minimalist’s? Does a minimalist home feel different? What does home mean to you?
I know this will probably be a controversial topic, but I just want to put it out there. I am childfree by choice, and I’m happy about it. I also think it makes it much easier to be a minimalist.
There are lots of articles out there about how minimalism can make your life better. You can have more time, more money, and more happiness. But can minimalism make you a better person? I think so. Here’s how it’s made me a better person, and tips on how it can do the same for you.
If you are a minimalist or have one in your life, holiday gift-giving can be a sticky wicket. Whether you’re on the giving or receiving end, here’s a guide to maneuver through the holidays with (hopefully) less drama around gift-giving. I also have a list of the 13 best gifts for minimalists.
I’m passionate about minimalism. It makes my life much better. Everything is easier being a minimalist! Here are the 5 ways minimalism changed my life.
Minimalism has an underlying concept: let go of the extraneous and focus on the most important. If you’re an “expense minimalist” you can use minimalist techniques to lower expenses. Here are 22 things you can stop buying to save money.