Normally I’m not a fan of drastic blog post titles, but in this case, I’m going to make an exception. In the last decade of losing weight, exercising and retraining my brain to want what it really needs, I learned the biggest factor to being healthy is looking at what you put into your body.
There’s a folder in my inbox called Insights, it’s the destination for a handful of email newsletters that I regularly read. Among those is DesignLuck, a few months ago author Zat Rana wrote a question that slowly began to eat at my soul, thus becoming the focus of my writing this week. Rana asked:
“How much time do you spend on things that bring you zero joy?”
The closes of my friends know that I’m a vintage and antique junkie. If there’s a mall, barn or event like Round Top, you’ll find me there. Recently, I picked up a really awesome client project with an antique group – The U.S. Antiques Shows (which is part of one of our larger clients) and now I get to write about something I love. Here’s the latest piece: As the world has become more digital, selling high-end antiques has moved beyond events and stores to the web. Antique and collectible dealers are often cautious in selling online. In order to sell with confidence and get the prices your items are worth, there are seven websites you should consider as part of your online selling strategies.
Three years ago, I left Los Angeles. At first, I was headed to Colorado, and then wind turned Northwest (specifically to the Pacific Northwest) instead of Northeast, and I ended up in Seattle, Washington. Last October, the wind turned again and sent me back to my long-time home of LA (or as close to it as a now Washington girl could stand – Calabasas).
Can you recall the name of the latest self-actualization article you’ve read on the web this month? Raise your hand if you have attempted –– and tragically failed at achieving what it said to do. Raise your hand if you’ve discovered:
- Being a digital nomad isn’t for you.
- Hygge didn’t make you happy.
- KonMari didn’t declutter your mind after decluttering your home.
- Becoming a minimalist only prompted you to buy more things.