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One common fallacy about a minimalist house is that it requires less effort. In reality, choosing fewer pieces demands more thought because each item should serve a purpose in terms of both design and function. The “less is more” philosophy is essential to having a minimalist home.

However, it involves far more than just having fewer things in your house. Being deliberate about your decorating is the cornerstone of the minimalist lifestyle. A minimalist house is identical with an intentional home; it entails removing extraneous material possessions and filling your space with only the things you actually need, use, and love.

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Start with your “why” as the first step if you want a more minimalistic home. Consider your reasons for wanting a more minimalistic home as well as how your house may help you lead an intentional life. It will be evident to you which things to keep and which to let go of after you have a clear idea of the life you desire and have identified your key principles.


The significance of decluttering 


Decluttering is essential since living minimally is all about having less. Get rid of anything you haven’t used in a long time. Everything in your house ought to be functional, aesthetically pleasing, or both. 


The well-known KonMari Method, which encourages leading a more purposeful and joyous life that minimalism can bring, is one method for decluttering. You can organize your belongings by category, starting with clothing, then moving on to books, documents, random stuff, and sentimental items. 


You can develop your sensitivity to what makes you happy by following this order, which goes from simplest to toughest.


Look to repurpose what you have


Try to reuse and repurpose what is already in your home after decluttering and before you purchase additional furniture or décor. Consider using stuff you currently own in new ways, If you need to buy something new, like living room furniture, look for products that will make you happy and last. For instance, you can use shoeboxes to organize clothing in drawers with smaller boxes acting as separators for smaller items.


Consider Hidden Storage 


Concealed storage is useful because not everything in your house should be on display. To make your home feel organized, spacious, and minimal, tuck away household necessities like lightbulbs, wires, batteries, and paper files in attractive bins or baskets, hide in a credenza, or invest in a built-in storage unit.


Keep up with the cleaning 


By keeping your house tidy and organizing things, you may maintain a minimalist lifestyle. Everything that you pick to bring inside must have a place to call home. It requires less time and effort to return an object to its original location than to continually search for a new home for it.


Be Creative With Lighting 


Play around with creative lighting to give a minimalist home more aesthetic appeal. There are countless possibilities available for contemporary light fixtures, and adding something a little more unique to the dining room or powder room can give a minimalist house more personality.


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Digital Product Creator at Kori at Home
Kori is a late diagnosed autistic/ADHD mom. She is currently located in Albany, NY where she is raising a neurodiverse family. Her older daughter is non-speaking autistic (and also has ADHD and Anxiety) and her youngest daughter is HSP/Gifted. A blogger, podcaster, writer, product creator, and coach; Kori shares autism family life- the highs, lows, messy, and real. Kori brings her own life experiences as an autistic woman combined with her adventures in momming to bring you the day-to-day of her life at home. Kori is on a mission to empower moms of autistic children to make informed parenting decisions with confidence and conviction.

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