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Victorians lived in houses that were overflowing with artsy items and other kinds of things. So clutter is not entirely an American notion, but modern Americans cultivate its presence in ways that ...
It happened between the 1880s and the 1920s. Before that, most belongings were either made at home or bought from local craftspeople or general stores.
Psychologists found that people cling to material stuff as a response to a form of anxiety (about loss, financial instability, even body image) and that clutter itself is often a s...
Tossing everything that isn’t _just right _in the moment is its own kind of privilege.
Living light may have its benefits, but it’s not a strategy that’s really adaptable to unexpected unem...
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While online shopping was huge enough before 2020, it has become truly mainstream due to the push provided by the pandemic.
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... that no longer inspire you. Just because something made you happy in the past doesn’t mean you have to keep it forever.
Your life has moved on—maybe it’s time for the decoration to do the same. Keeping just the items that mean the most to you will help them to shine.
There are certain places in our homes we tend to leave items out for convenience. By leaving these things out, we think we’re saving time and simplifying our lives. That’s the convenience fallacy.
W might save a couple of seconds, but the other 99.9 percent of the time, those items just sit there creating a visual distraction.
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Before the internet, we had to set time aside to walk and browse a physical store, which was only open for a certain number of hours.
Now, it has become effortless to buy things online from a...
According to research, we get a dopamine surge from buying stuff that causes us to want more and more.
Delayed gratification when the order arrives a few days later also makes is more physiologically rewarding than shopping in stores.
Some online shops have made it especially easy to shop with a one-click buying process. Most major retailers offer free shipping, and only one in ten consumers return stuff they've bought online.
Americans are also taking up more space with all the stuff they are amassing. Self-storage units are rapidly increasing too.
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