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Three Ways To Stop Procrastinating

Categories: Declutter, Nutrition

Get Your Life Organized and Your Body Healthy NOW!

If you’re like a lot of people, you started 2017 by making some New Year’s Resolutions, such as “Clean up my house” or “Eat a more nutritious diet.”

But now that we’re almost three weeks into the new year, how many of those resolutions have you kept and how many have you broken? Did you even bother to make any resolutions at all?

It’s not uncommon for people to break their New Year’s resolutions, even as early as January. You know you want to change your life. You know you want to declutter your home or eat better and lose those unwanted pounds. And yet you continue to put everything off.

Procrastination is one of the biggest obstacles to becoming the best version of yourself that you can be. But it’s not an unsolvable problem. There are actually three things you can do to get yourself moving on the right track.

Start Small

One of the main reasons we procrastinate is that we think about what we need to do as one giant task: “Clean up my house” or “get into shape.” And when we think of it that way, it can seem overwhelming, like climbing a mountain. But any big goal is made up of a bunch of smaller goals. And some of those goals can be broken down into even smaller goals.

You don’t have to climb the whole mountain at once. All you have to do is do is take a step. Move one thing in your living room. And then move another thing. Every time you do that, you’re taking a step forward, and every step you take—no matter how small—gets you closer to your goal.

Do Something, Anything

A lot of times in life, we put things off because we’re just not sure where to begin. We can easily get so bogged down in trying to figure out where to start that we simply end up not doing anything.

The answer to “Where should I start?” is “Anywhere.” Start with the easiest thing, the thing that’s closest to you right now. Pick it up and move it somewhere. Then pick something else up and move it somewhere else. Instead of pondering what would be the best place to start, let your eyes, hands and feet do the thinking.

What you’ll find is that by doing one thing, you can actually move closer to another goal at the same time. This is especially true of home organization and healthier eating habits. An organized home is directly connected to better nutrition. So by taking those first steps toward decluttering your home, you’re also starting on the path toward nutritional wellness. You’re actually killing two birds with one stone!

Reach Out for Help

Even if taking a few small first steps sounds achievable, we sometimes need help taking those steps—and the ones that come after. That’s where I can help.

As a certified professional residential organizer, I can take those first few steps with you toward a clutter-free life. Like a physical trainer who helps improve people’s physical fitness, I can be the hand that pulls you up, sets you on the right path and takes the journey by your side. And as a holistic nutrition consultant, I can help you take advantage of the amazing connections between an organized home and a more nutritious lifestyle.

It’s often been said that the first step is the hardest. But the first step is actually the easiest. It’s right there in front of you. All you have to do is start with something small, do anything that takes you closer to your goal, and reach out for help from a certified professional. By doing these three things, you can start to turn this year’s procrastination problem into last year’s memory.

Disorganization Is More Than An Aesthetic Concern

Categories: Declutter, Organizing

Is your chronic disorganization slowly killing you?

Do you constantly feel disorganized and overwhelmed? Is your time too often spent looking for things you need? Or trying to figure out what to eat? Do you feel rundown most days, unmotivated, or do you have an all-too-constant and overall malaise, always feeling on the verge of or shaking off a cold or a virus of some sort?

The correlation between chronic disorganization and our well-being is more apparent than most of us realize, largely because we tend to adapt so well to our environments. The more they close in on us, the more likely we are to attribute an illness or injury to something else, anything else. Allow us to further explain.

A heavy burden to bear

Clutter has a way of accumulating over time without our realizing it. In its earliest stages, it can cause us to misplace items. As it grows more severe, it becomes more of a threat.

If you’ve ever walked through a room crammed with boxes and assorted piles, no matter how well-organized they are or how well-lit the room, you know what a challenge it can be. The corner of a box catches your step and suddenly you’re on the ground. But with such a narrow path, the fall is far more traumatic than it otherwise would have been.

Trying to stay on top of all of those collections poses another kind of threat. Moving heavy, awkward-shaped objects through narrow doorframes and hallways is a recipe for back and knee strains and spasms.

Simple slights wreak havoc

Do you have digestive problems after eating? Do you or your family develop rashes easily? Both of these issues can be traced back to chronic disorganization. Again, no matter how well-organized it may appear, a home burdened with an above-normal amount of clutter is a home that’s never thoroughly clean. Every little crevice is a hospitable environment for dust, debris, mold, and even critters. A home is inherently filled with so many of them already, so each unnecessary piece exponentially increases the threat.

When clutter takes over your life, it can also cloud your judgment, leading to simple mistakes, like being forced to wear dirty clothes when you haven’t done laundry in a couple of weeks. Or re-using a plate because you forgot to run the dishwasher last night. They’re simple oversights, but they rarely take more than one brush to wreak havoc.

Before it gets any further beyond your control, learn how to get organized with these home organization solutions.

An appetite for destruction

Sure, you’re embarrassed by it. Organizing the pantry’s been on your to-do list for weeks. But, really, it’s not like you’re entertaining in there, so it’s not harming anyone, right? A sloppy pantry, however, can result in both unconscious and unhealthy eating. When you open the pantry and see chaos spewing forth, your mind is overwhelmed and will look for an easy remedy. What’s your eye go to? The can of Pringles. The bowl of microwavable mac-n-cheese.

Organizing your kitchen not only promotes cleaner aesthetics, it promotes healthier eating habits and smarter shopping tendencies. When your awareness of what your shelves are stocked with is keener, you’re more likely to pull from them and replenish them with a heightened consciousness. Not to mention, those healthier options will now be front and center and always within easy reach.

Help is an email away

Cheryl Perkins, the owner of the Southern California-based Creating Balance, is a professional organizer and a holistic nutrition consultant who’s developed a series of pragmatic solutions to declutter your home through her extensive experience. For a more comprehensive, customized approach, contact Creating Balance today at 310-995-2228, because balance means something different to each one of us. Cheryl will meet with you to listen to your concerns and goals before crafting a strategy to improve and enhance your lifestyle. You’ve read this far, after all, because you want more than to simply restore your old normal.

Whether streamlining your space to make you super efficient or analyzing your eating habits with the aim of boosting your energy, Cheryl will organize you on the inside and the out!

4 Ways To Declutter Ahead Of A Move

Categories: Declutter, Organizing

Moving and packing is stressful. It is even more stressful when you have a lot of items that you don’t know what to do with. You know what I’m talking about, the clutter that accumulates over the years and continues to pile up. The vase from your husband’s aunt, the knick-knack from your cousin. Clothing that was last in fashion a decade ago. Threadbare towels. DVDs. When was the last time you even watched a DVD?

Fear not. This brief guide outlines four simple ways to declutter for a move.

  1. Stage a rummage sale

Unload your unwanted stuff and earn a little cash for it in the process. Win, win. Now, you’re decluttering for a move and covering some of its cost. Just keep in mind that your primary aim here is to end the day empty-handed, not with a wad of bills in your back pocket, so price everything to sell fast.

  1. Spread heirlooms among your family

If you are downsizing, space will be critical, so you’re going to have to start prioritizing your possessions…even the heirlooms, actual and the stuff that just holds a lot of sentimental value.  Obviously, you’d prefer not to sell or donate anything that’s been handed down through your family for generations, so start asking your siblings and cousins if they have any interest in it. They’re your first line. Your closest friends are your second. The sentimental stuff especially is likely to be just as meaningful to your friends because they’re the ones you interact with most frequently. Even if they didn’t have a hand directly in those experiences, they may still remember them.

  1. Donate to local organizations

Yes, it’s convenient to toss your unwanted things, especially in the frenzy haze of moving, but it’s wasteful. Best-case scenario: A small fraction of it will be recycled. The remainder’s going to be plowed under at a landfill. If there’s still some wear left in your clothes and some use in your household utensils and accessories, donate them. Scheduling a pick-up with a charity, these days, is even easier than trashing your things. Now you’re moving them to the front porch instead of all the way out to the curb. And you’re helping any number of people.

  1. Auction them off online

If you’re a planner, you’re probably preparing to pack for your move weeks in advance. With that kind of lead, you’re buying yourself ample time to separate what’s coming with you from all that’s not. So add another couple of steps and turn a profit. Snap a of photo of each unwanted thing and post it to eBay, or list it on Craigslist. You’ll be amazed what there are markets for. That said, the aim here is the same as having a rummage sale: to end up empty-handed. So price to sell. And don’t be swallowed by the process. Packing’s a big enough chore. If you find yourself devoting too much time to shipping your stuff or meeting with potential buyers, scrap it and go with the rummage sale instead.

As you can see, there are many ways to declutter before the big move. If you need help organizing a move or you need help packing for moving, make sure to contact Creating Balance. We’re willing and able to tackle all of your organizing needs at your convenience.