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Love People, Use Things: Because the Opposite Never Works (English Edition) eBook Kindle
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Descrição do produto
Sobre o Autor
HOW MIGHT YOUR LIFE BE BETTER WITH LESS?
Imagine a life with less: less stuff, less clutter, less stress and debt and discontent - a life with fewer distractions. Now, imagine a life with more: more time, more meaningful relationships, more growth and contribution and contentment - a life of passion, unencumbered by the trappings of the chaotic world around you. What you're imagining is an intentional life. And to get there, you'll have to let go of some clutter that's in the way.
In Love People, Use Things, Joshua Fields Millburn and Ryan Nicodemus move past simple decluttering to show how minimalism makes room to reevaluate and heal the seven essential relationships in our lives: stuff, truth, self, money, values, creativity, and people. They use their own experiences - and those of the people they have met along the minimalist journey - to provide a template for how to live a fuller, more meaningful life.
Because once you have less, you can make room for the right kind of more.
Detalhes do produto
- ASIN : B088Q917J8
- Editora : Celadon Books (13 julho 2021)
- Idioma : Inglês
- Tamanho do arquivo : 6489 KB
- Leitura de texto : Habilitado
- Configuração de fonte : Habilitado
- X-Ray : Habilitado
- Dicas de vocabulário : Habilitado
- Número de páginas : 327 páginas
- ISBN da fonte dos números de páginas : 1250236517
- Ranking dos mais vendidos: Nº 33,952 em Loja Kindle (Conheça o Top 100 na categoria Loja Kindle)
- Avaliações dos clientes:
Avaliações de clientes
Principais avaliações do Brasil
Ocorreu um problema para filtrar as avaliações agora. Tente novamente mais tarde.
I was really looking forward for this new book. And this is very good... but if you are really familiar with their work you won't find anything different from what you already found in their previous work.
Am I saying not buying it? No... I'm just saying that I hoped for more.
To be honest one specific chapter touched my heart. Chapter 7 - People... really good... really from the heart and soul. Bravo! However "Everything That Remains" still the best of their books for me. All you must learn and understand the triggers that changed their lives are there. I do recommend you take a look at... And then you can come back for this.
At the end of the day, for sure, I'm still a huge fan and supporter. Anything else they release I'll check it out.
Principais avaliações de outros países
This book is about stepping deeper into life beyond minimalism, and what to do with the space that removing your things creates.
It approaches this through the lens of key 'relationships' we have in our lives. Each chapter has a 'coda' at the end of with a series of coaching questions to work through.
The book is also a way for Josh and Ryan to step deeper into their own experiences, and share new messages and insights from their own journeys.
The book brought together other thinkers and merged this with their own experiences.
Overall, this was useful but I personally knew a lot of the content of eg Dave Ramsey, Cal Newport and many of the other writers/speakers so this was more of a recap for me than new learning. I found myself skimming over these parts a little, just because I knew them so well. Some of it was also sadly out-of-date already eg Chris Hogan no longer works with Ramsey Solutions so those links were out of date already.
I also felt the book was made up of a disparate set of ideas but as a book, did it have enough of a core thread running through to link everything together? Was the core premise really there?
It was a blend of original insights and references to other people but maybe not quite the right balance.
I also felt the balance between instructional content and storytelling wasn't quite right either. I wanted more stories.
I got that the book was a way to 'steward' your life but I felt this didn't come through as the main 'hook' to tie all the aspects together.
The couple of small points I've mentioned mean it's not quite the 5 stars of the other Minimalists books, but that's just my personal point of view and experience and others will relate to it differently.
I'm glad Josh made it through with writing the book and found it so healing after such a difficult time.
It's nice to see the writing and content deepening to a new level and I'm looking forward to what's next on The Minimalists' journey!
Exploring all of our key relationships - from money and creativity to truth and self - Fields succeeds in elevating the conversation around minimalism beyond decluttering - lending credence and weight to a movement that sometimes stalls at surface-level change.
His invitation, instead, is to look beyond the ‘stuff’ and identify that which is essential in all areas of life.
Neatly intertwining biographical elements with philosophical discussions, the book also empowers you to take positive action via Ryan Nicodemus’ thoughtful prompts concluding each chapter.
Even the most ardent fans of The Minimalists’ podcast and blog will find new territory to break here. A great personal accomplishment for Fields against the backdrop of ill-health, and a testament to his commitment to contribution and the power of focus.
Joshua and Ryan now both live what I'd consider simple lives. Not 'The Good Life' simple, and not necessarily easy either, but everything they do they do it with thought and purpose. They do their best not to bring anything into their lives that doesn't add value to it, and anything that is taking value out of their lives they let go. This isn't just stuff, this is work, relationships, food, everything.
I unfortunately flit from being minimal to comfort buying. Having all this stuff inevitably doesn't work as it ends up being a mill stone. I have to look after, clean, move, and manage all this stuff and it's debilitating, which is when I purge.
Luckily I have found that The Minimalists books (especially this one) help me to process things in a healthier way.
Even if you don't like the idea of minimalism I'd seriously recommend reading it anyway. You'll definitely have a few "Oh I do that!" moments.
Letting go is painful, but pain helps us learn.