This postcard is from 1982, the year EPCOT Center opened.
Used it to write a personal message to the recipients of the Disney goodie bag.
It’s fun to gift others with “Disney Magic” and cathartic to part with decades-old stuff that serves no purpose in a drawer, on a shelf, or in a box.
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No app exists for making junk disappear, or even for identifying what to keep and what to purge.
Stunning, remarkable long-distance conversation this week.
She said she is dedicating the next year to clearing out her house of all the accumulated stuff.
She doesn’t want her children to hate her after she’s gone.
She has been quietly inspired by a book’s message that being decently organized is a personal responsibility and that no one should leave behind a crazy mess that others have to clean up.
Real life in real time… 2nd flight down to Atlanta… 8:45am
Went into the closet yesterday to take out a ton of Hawaiian shirts to donate to Goodwill.
Couldn’t do it.
Said earlier that it would be tough but you just needed to do it.
Try again today?
And so it goes, and so it goes.
The designer(s) designed with zero landscaping
Let’s do one thing today that seems insignificant. Throw something away, or recycle or donate it.
One thing is insignificant. But as we collect stuff over time, it becomes significant.
Let’s get rid of it in similar fashion (assuming we can’t do it all at once).
I’ll take the two in the bottom left corner… all the others can go
Today, my goal is to purge as much as possible. The challenge, we are afraid to let go of material things. Yet, we possess another fear – what if our lives would be dramatically better without most of our things?
Are we afraid to live simply? Are we afraid of how it would force us to focus more keenly on the few things we have, instead of numbing ourselves with rooms full of distractions?