Is budgeting a hassle? Do you sometimes forget to make your Roth IRA contribution or to transfer this month’s installment for the new car you’re saving for? Do you wish there were some way to make the process easier?
One way to reduce human error is to set up a separate savings account for each of your goals.
This summer, I’m going to be posting a series of fifteen low-cost, tasty, and easy-to-prepare meals that are literally straight from my own kitchen.
Today’s meal looks like a simple pasta…
… and it is, except that we do something a little different than most people seem to these days.
You see, we’re pretty picky about our sauce.
I’m working on my Happiness Project, and you could have one, too! Everyone’s project will look different, but it’s the rare person who can’t benefit. Join in -- no need to catch up, just jump in right now.
I'm in four book groups, if you can believe it, and one recurring challenge for each of the book groups is picking the next book.
Editor’s note: This is a guest post from Jeffrey Tang of The Art of Great Things.
When we think about simplifying, we usually think about subtraction. Getting rid of excess stuff. Clearing away obligations. Deleting old emails.
We simplify by paring away the layers of something until we find the core. Too many books on the shelf?
If you could go back in time to the moment you first started freelancing, what is the single most important piece of advice you would give yourself?
Would you spend more time developing a specific skill set?
Would you tell yourself not to take on that CFH – Client From Hell?
Would you ensure that all clients pay 100% upfront – before any of the work starts?
Would you suggest that you read Fre
Reader Sonja submitted the following to Ask Unclutterer:
How do you get your family to want to help with a cluttered house? I have four children.
Unfortunately, Sonja, I have some bad news. If your family doesn’t want to help unclutter your home, there aren’t any methods to make them want to help.
This is the eleventh entry in a fourteen part series discussing the time management classic Getting Things Done by David Allen. New entries in this series will appear on Tuesday afternoons and Friday mornings through July 16.
One key theme in this book is the importance of coming up with a “next-action” list, which is essentially a “to-do” list.
When you’re a traditional freelancer, you’re always constrained by your individual capacity to produce work.
In fact, after talent, knowledge and experience, time is your most important resource. And since there are only so many hours in a week, you need to treat that time with great care.
This week’s Workspace of the Week is MrsSutton99′s idyllic craft room:
Can I please have your amazing sewing and craft room in my home?
Thank you for your consideration,
Erin at Unclutterer
Want to have your own workspace featured in Workspace of the Week? Submit a picture to the Unclutterer flickr pool.
This post is from staff writer Sierra Black. Sierra writes about frugality, sustainable living, and getting her kids to eat kale at Childwild.com.
Hola! My family is spending the month of July vacationing in Argentina. My husband grew up here, and his entire family still lives here: his parents, his brother and sisters, and my kids’ eight cousins, plus all his uncles and aunts and cousins.
I think web workers (or anyone that works at home) would agree that the biggest problem they face, after a few months of working from home, is a strange feeling of loneliness.Agreed, not all of us feel like that. Some people prefer solitude than company (it's actually a trait that's good for web working).