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A minimalist taking minimalism to the next level!
Minimalist Transformation: How Minimalism Will Simplify and Change Your Life acknowledges that real change happens in our lives when we know who we are, where we stand, and where we are going.
This audioook will:
- Guide you toward new ways of living a meaningful life
- Show you how you can live better with less
- Help you find your freedom and simplify your life
- Awaken you to new possibilities and lifestyle options
- Help you find your value and rediscover yourself
- Define the difference between change and transformation
- Help you with real-life examples from my life experiences
- Release the need for stuff and clutter with actionable, practical techniques
- Help you understand the importance of your lifestyle values
- Put the spotlight on your beliefs and your motivations
- Provide more options for you to live life on your terms
- Encourage you to find what is important in your life
- Help you embrace the less-is-more paradigm of simple living
- Motivate you toward new ways of living and seeing your life
- Help you understand that currency can be many things
- Strengthen your approach to a minimalist lifestyle
- Help you identify scarcity in your life and make room for less stuff
- Redefine and expand the narrow definitions of work and lifestyle
- Show you how to use affirmations for change
- Ask important questions that will help give you clarity
Craig W. Hedge is a professional coach, lifestyle mentor, and nomadic minimalist based in Hobart, Tasmania, Australia. This is his story - this is how he lives. Listen in, and start taking your life and your aspirations to the next level!
What listeners say about Minimalist Transformation
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A Wonderfully Engaging Approach to Minimalism
I absolutely loved this book. Craig's take on minimalism is easily approachable for both those new to the lifestyle, and those who have lived it for years. His genuine and nondogmatic views are refreshing and his narration truly feels like a conversation you could have with a friend over lunch. I cannot recommend this highly enough.
Hits close to home
I really enjoyed this book, just wished I had listed to it about 3 years ago. A lot of the topics and suggestions are things Ive done in my life and have had enormously positive effects. Things like work / life balance, what I really value and what is important to me A few topics really REALLY hit close to home. Things like giving up something that looks good on paper (a good income with benefits and security) making the people closest to you freak out. Gave up my last job to figure out what I wanted to do. No plan, just not working within the same field. Followed closely by a freak out and a long talk with both my mother and father. I successfully lied to myself that the "accumulation oriented lifestyle" was in my nature for over 10 years. But once I stopped doing something that only caused suffering and removed all rewards (buying things and doing drugs) from my life, a new found inner peace followed quickly. An other thing was that life (using money as a reward in some way) I lived was "the only option available". The words I use in my life is "the only option presented". Ive yet to come across more than one or two individuals who lived life in a different way. If people dont reward themselves with things, trips or status symbols its something else external. Before my 25th birthday I had not ran across a single individual who showed any alternative to the basic lifestyle of working 40 hours a week and buying things as a reward I do sort of feel a buddhist undertone, accidental or deliberate I do not know. Craig talks about "motivation behind getting rid of things", something that I in my mind translate as the buddhist concept of not getting rid of more desire / attachment than you are ready for. If you do get rid of something you are not ready to get rid of your motivation is ego driven and most likely will lead to, as Craig mentions, the thing to be replaced or leave a void where desire / attachment sneaks back in Tried to keep it short but I guess that is too late. His dialect is a bit thick and the audio quality leaves something to be desired (thus a 4/5 in performance) but he speaks clearly and its not much of an issue. Overall great book :)