Sunday, November 06, 2016

ClutterFree Revolution by Evan Michael Zislis Review

NEW EXPANDED EDITION! More than just a book about tidying up, this is a tough-love pep talk for American families. It is the quintessential pocket guide for clearing out, getting organized, and thriving with less stuff and more life. In the pages of ClutterFree Revolution, we meet Hope, a forty-something mom who fantasizes about living a more intentional life with less clutter (both literal and figurative). Through her inspiring transformation, we discover how a simple three-step process has the power to shift our paradigm around our things, and deliver a more rewarding life with far-reaching impacts beyond our own homes and families.

ClutterFree Revolution is not just another how-to-organize book, it is a conscious consumer's manifesto - an invitation to a life-transforming paradigm designed to remind us what matters most, and that is: who we love, what we do, how, and why we live - because everything else is just stuff.

 ClutterFree Revolution delivers the simple strategies to simplify your stuff, organize your life & (yes) save the world. "ClutterFree Revolution does more than demystify the complexity of our stuff - it guides us through an honest conversation about what matters most." -- Dr. Melva Green, psychiatrist on the hit TV series, Hoarders (NEW foreword) "ClutterFree Revolution nails it! Evan inspires a new generation of conscious consumers. A must read for every household in America." -- Casey Sheahan, former President & CEO of Patagonia, Inc.

I recevied a complimentary copy.

Cassandra's review- If you are a hoarder this is going to be a nightmare because it will actually help you to get rid of things.  The author has found a very adult way for you to get going on that never ending project called clutter freeing.  If you have problems with deciding and distributing your life's collections, this will help. You can also use it to teach children how to declutter, however there is some stronger language that you may want to skim out when telling the younger kids.  

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