The right mindset can take you everywhere and anywhere. The trouble is, people have a hard time letting go of what they ‘should’ be doing, based on what society dictates. In general, society thinks you should have the fancy office, the house, the car and the mortgage and payments to go along with these things. You should spend all your time working your ass off to earn money so that you can spend it on getting more things. The truth is, we don’t need to live in a material world. Sorry Madonna, we just don’t. The burden of being weighed down by the debt you’ve incurred from buying the material possessions you really don’t need is a heavy one and something you can do without.
The solution? Own less crap. Having a minimalist outlook on life is one of the most freeing things ever and it’s great for your wallet.
Becoming Minimalist “After a conversation with my neighbor on Memorial Day 2008, my family and I decided to become minimalist and intentionally live with fewer possessions. We immediately cleared the clutter from our home and life. As a result, we found a valuable new way to life, centered on our most important values. It has been a journey of discovering that abundant life is actually found in owning less. And it still ranks as one of the best decisions we’ve ever made with our life.” ~ Joshua Becker, excerpt from Becoming Minimalist.
The Suitcase Entrepreneur: Create freedom in business and adventure in life
“We all are learning, modifying, or destroying ideas all the time. Rapid destruction of your ideas when the time is right is one of the most valuable qualities you can acquire. You must force yourself to consider arguments on the other side.
— Charles T. Munger”
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Disclosure of Material Connection:
Some of the links in the post above are “affiliate links.” This means if you click on the link and purchase the item, I will receive an affiliate commission. Regardless, I only recommend products or services I use personally and believe will add value to my readers. I am disclosing this in accordance with the Federal Trade Commission’s 16 CFR, Part 255: “Guides Concerning the Use of Endorsements and Testimonials in Advertising.”