Fumio Sasaki is not an enlightened minimalism expert or organizing guru like Marie Kondo - he's just a regular guy who was stressed out and constantly comparing himself to others, until one day he decided to change his life by saying goodbye to everything he didn't absolutely need. The effects were remarkable: Sasaki gained true freedom, new focus, and a real sense of gratitude for everything around him. In Goodbye, Things Sasaki modestly shares his personal minimalist experience, offering specific tips on the minimizing process and revealing how the new minimalist movement can not only transform your space but truly enrich your life. The benefits of a minimalist life can be realized by anyone, and Sasaki's humble vision of true happiness will open your eyes to minimalism's potential.
We've sent an email with your order details. Order ID #:
To access this title, visit your library in the app or on the desktop website.
- April B.
Some good stuff, but spread thin
Yeah, I suppose.
He goes more into the why's and effects of minimalism than how the "how to organize and throw stuff away" approach.
Really very average
No. the actual info in this book could have taken half as long.
As far as the stuff about minimalism, its pretty good, but this guy's fascination with Steve Jobs is kinda creepy. After saying things like, "you don't need your things", "You won't judge yourself against others anymore", and "You won't need as much money", he then goes off, repeatedly, about how successful Steve Jobs is. His phone design might have been minimalist, but the guy was a workaholic who tried to monopolize the PC market, . Not exactly the lifestyle most minimalists would be aiming for in my opinion.
I like the overall message but, meh.