The new Netflix series, Put in order with Marie Kondo He has stormed our cabinets, shelves, kitchens and other messy areas of our homes. And while the KonMari method is relatively easy to follow, some useful tips for ordering are always welcome. If you do not know where to start or if you need a little push to leave nostalgia, Marie Kondo has you covered.
Marie Kondo tips for decluttering
The method KonMari by Marie Kondo has changed the lives of people. And, with its new Netflix series, the organization's professional is reaching out to a wider audience and inspiring more to put in order. But is the KonKari method by Marie Kondo as simple as its minimalist aesthetic? Mostly, yes. We share some of the dispatch advice ordered by Marie Kondo confessed below.
Commit to decluttering
The most difficult part of ordering your home is to commit to the process (and continue your efforts when all is said and done). Once you've committed to an orderly life, it's time to start.
Start with the KonMari checklist and follow its order
The checklist of Konkari by Marie Kondo is an important step in the organization and disorder. Not only does it guarantee that you cover your bases, but it also helps you stay organized as you organize. A key thing to remember about the KonMari checklist? Follow the items in order. That way you can deal with one headache at a time.
Here are the categories to focus on when we order:
- Komono (various articles)
- Sentimental items
Be grateful for your articles
Watching your mess can bring many negative feelings towards your things. But, instead of feeling angry about all the unnecessary elements, thank and thank each one of them for fulfilling their purpose in your life.
In addition to that, think of your articles as living beings. Would your clothes be delighted to be crushed in a closet or wrinkled in a drawer? Probably not. Treating your articles with a more organized and thoughtful approach allows you to see your value and be proud of keeping things online.
Know the difference between sentimental and nostalgia.
The nostalgia we give to our belongings is a powerful force. However, just because something is connected to memory or emotion does not mean that it should be saved for sentimental purposes, especially if it no longer serves your life or if there is no real reason to cling to it. With that, try to think about the elements that are truly sentimental compared to those to which you attribute emotion.
Fold the clothes in a dresser
The folding method of Marie Kondo speaks for itself. And, the guru of the organization firmly believes that clothes are much happier folded in a dresser than in a closet. However, she does not suggest simply stacking your items in a drawer. Instead, she prefers to fold each item into small squares and lift them up so you can see what you're working with.
Visualize your new organized life.
If you need help putting things in order, take a moment to visualize how you want your organized life to look. This quick advice can help increase motivation while standing on a pile of knee-high clothes, not knowing where to start.
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