Don’t Just Declutter, De-own.


“Owning less is far more beneficial than organizing more.” – Twitter / Facebook

We are a culture drowning in our possessions. We take in more and more (holiday, birthdays, sales, needs), but rarely find opportunity to discard of it. As a result, our homes fill up with more and more stuff. And because we believe the best solution is to find organizational tools to manage all of it, we seek out bigger containers or more efficient organizational tips and tricks. But simply organizing our stuff (without removing it) is always only a temporary solution. By definition, organizing possessions is an action that must be repeated over and over and over again.

At its heart, organizing is simply rearranging. And though we may find storage solutions today, we are quickly forced to find new ones as early as tomorrow. Additionally, organizing our stuff (without removing it) has some other major shortcomings that are rarely considered:

  • It doesn’t benefit anyone else. The possessions we rarely use sit on shelves in our basements, attics, and garages… even while some of our closest friends desperately need them.
  • It doesn’t solve our debt problems. It never addresses the underlying issue that we just buy too much stuff. In fact, many times, the act of rearranging our stuff even costs us more as we purchase containers, storage units, or larger homes to house it.
  • It doesn’t turn back our desire for more. The simple act of organizing our things into boxes, plastic bins, or extra closets doesn’t turn back our desire to purchase more things.  The culture-driven inclination to find happiness in our possessions is rarely thwarted in any way through the process.
  • It doesn’t force us to evaluate our lives. While rearranging our stuff may cause us to look at each of our possessions, it does not force us to evaluate them—especially if we are just putting them in boxes and closing the lids. On the other hand, removing possessions from our home forces questions of passion, values, and what’s truly most important to us.
  • It accomplishes little in paving the way for other changes. Organizing may provide a temporary lift to our attitude. It clears a room and subsequently clears our mind, but rarely paves the way for healthy, major lifestyle changes. Our house is too small, our income is too little, and we still can’t find enough time in the day. We may have rearranged our stuff… but not our lives.

On the other hand, the act of removing possessions from our home accomplishes many of those purposes. It is not a temporary solution that must be repeated. It is an action of permanence—once an item has been removed, it is removed completely. Whether we re-sell our possessions, donate them to charity, or give them to a friend, they are immediately put to use by those who need them.

Removing possessions begins to turn back our desire for more as we find freedom, happiness, and abundance in owning less. And removing ourselves from the all-consuming desire to own more creates opportunity for significant life change to take place.

As you seek to get your home (and life) organized, challenge yourself to remove the unneeded things in your home. Rid yourself of the extra weight in a permanent manner. Carry a trash bag from room-to-room. See how big of a donation pile you can make. Or help eliminate debt by selling them. It doesn’t matter so much how you remove them, as long as you do. For it is far better to de-own than declutter.

Joshua Becker

About Joshua Becker

Writer. Inspiring others to live more by owning less.
Bestselling author of Simplify & Clutterfree with Kids.

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  1. Michelle says

    I wouldn’t have changed a thing you wrote. I rent a small studio and people are amazed how little stuff I have. I have what I need and thats it. I don’t have to work overtime to pay the iPod, WiFi, the extra remotes for those huge TV. I also dont need to work over time to pay it. it really clutters your mind and its so easy to sweep it away. Just get rid of it. My landlady says she need to get a extra job on the weekend. Yet she just bought a kindle, a brand new expensive vacuum. HuH? Im just amazed how people say they”need” it. I give up. LOL

    • Nenon Andrade says

      Thank you Michelle.– I only read u today — Till recently, I was complaining about having to move to a small studio.Now I learned to like it, even being married. ! We lived in a house, then a 1 bedroom apartment, and then had to come to this small place. I’s cute! No clutter cz there’s no room. But I hadn’t realized that it is good!! And I liked to read you, cause I liked this place even more, and that I can happily give away with no need to purchase more stuff.

    • Donna says

      Michelle, I just wanted to say, “EXACTLY!!!” to what you shared about people “having” to work 2 jobs to be able to afford all the junk that did not even exist in this world 5 years ago. It truly blows my mind.

    • J Woodrow says

      I know I live in a 936 sq foot house with a hubby and 3 kids and ppl are amazed at how we do it?? You said exactly how I feel with possessions and clutter! Ultimately i believe ppl hide behind their possessions and its sad! Thx for your wisdom

    • says

      “I’m just amazed how people say they “need” it.”

      You’ve hit the nail on the head.

      The stuff I struggle to get rid of are all of the old things that come from family — grandma’s books, cookbooks, things that were my mom’s when she was a kid — those things are hard for me to part with. New stuff? Meh. Don’t care. It’s trying to determine what to keep and what to get rid of when it comes to the other “heirloom” items that gets me.

  2. says

    This is so true! It’s interesting, though, how we use words differently. To me, organize means to put away and declutter means to get rid of. Clutter is stuff I don’t need regardless of whether it’s put away or out on a counter. So, I guess I do both. I’m getting rid of things I don’t want or need, and organizing the remaining things in ways that make them easier to use.
    I really enjoy your blog – thank you for sharing your insights!

  3. says

    part of my year of not buying anything includes decluttering. i’ve already got an entire room full of stuff to donate/sell and i’ve only just started.

  4. Dan says

    I have only this week finished organising all my possessions. I have more in my ex’s flat which will create a challenge as I start getting it back, but I went from having my crap spread through three rooms of a four bedroom house to filling up one room with stuff I don’t want (literally – full!) and everything I want to keep fills two chests of drawers and two bookcases, in one room. I got rid of my bed too (currently residing in the bath until I find a buyer lol) so I have more space to move around in here, and I sleep on the floor. I’ve never been so pleased with the way my living space has looked :D

  5. says

    Exactly! We just did a big end-of-year clean out in our apartment and it feels so good. Spacious and energetically more open. There’s still more to do! Thank for the minimalist inspiration.

  6. says

    I completely agree!

    I’ve found the more things I release (I personally prefer release to get rid of because get rid of reminds me of taking out the trash while I am releasing useful items for others to benefit from) the less I want to shop – it’s an exponential releasing if you will :)

    Later today my son and I are planning on sorting through all the books in the office and releasing a vast amount of them – I am excited about my space and how renewed and refreshed it is soon going to feel to be in!

  7. says

    Sheer perfection! The only items I waiver on when getting rid of stuff are organizational tools, like boxes. I secretly adore a box for everything, so when I get rid of enough to not need a box, it’s a bit sad at first. However, I know in the long run, it will be much, much better! Thanks for the inspiration to get out of the box and enjoy the emptiness :)

  8. Caroline says

    That is a very strict definition of organizing, but I always considered purging the unnecessary part of the organizing process, and I think many would agree. Minimalism, of course, has a different outcome in mind than simply organizing. I do appreciate the sentiment behind this post! The only gifts I received this Christmas: a selection of cheeses and a smartphone. Keeping it low ;)

  9. says

    I spent yesterday reorganizing my art area and filled two bags with empty containers. When I moved recently, my friend who helped me said that she has never seen someone with so many storage containers. I think releasing things I no longer (or never) use is in the cards for me now. The first thing I de-owned this year was my goal list. I went from 25 down to one goal that means a lot to me and I feel passionate about- making one art project every week.
    Thanks for your inspiration!

  10. Cliff says

    I am new to de-cluttering, de-owning and releasing. I recently got fed up with all my STUFF and bills. I started on Dec 30th getting rid of stuff/crap. As I cleared a room or an area, I felt so free and liberated that words could not expresss. Today I called over a friend and gave him a bunch of clothes for church and a couple really nice winter coats. He was so appreciative that he almost cried. Today was also the first day that I intentionally did not watch TV. I am on a new journey for 2012 and i’m so excited about the freedom i’m experiencing. Thank you for your blog. I enjoy all he comments!

    • Dee McNamee says

      Really like your comments – Good for you, Cliff!

      All my ” stuff” is in my living room.. I did not start it YET but will do a little each week..culminating bringing bits weekly to charity, or as you say over there Goodwill.
      Really liked your comment about intentionally not watching TV… I unplugged mine and have stored it in the Garage – where there are no plugs!
      Hey, I am so thankful to Karen for this webite.. we are all in this together!

      Dee x

  11. says

    I agree with Robert – de-cluttering for me involves getting rid of things, but de-owned is a great phrase! I probably obsess about this too much, as I try to regularly go through different drawers to de-own further – almost every time I find some item that I haven’t used in months, and can no longer see a need for. However:
    – 1) I wonder if decluttering takes up more of my mental time than when I just had the stuff I had and didn’t worry about it. I definitely spend less time thinking about acquiring new things, but is that just being replaced with worrying about getting rid of old things?
    – 2) one thing I declutter by cheating is media (documents, photos, music, videos) – I have very few hard, physical copies anymore, but I declutter by going digital. I.e. I still have the stuff, just all on a small hard drive. This can still save money, reduce need for space in my apartment etc, but doesn’t necessarily hit your other criteria.

    • says

      Ergo, two things….

      1) Decluttering should be a low-worry process. This isn’t a race, and nobody’s keeping score. If you feel like you need to get rid of some stuff, go do it. If you don’t, don’t stress over it for the time being. Any progress is good progress!

      2) I personally don’t consider a hard drive with copies of old photos and such to be clutter. Unless those files are so disorganized or otherwise “in the way” that they create a problem, I wouldn’t worry about it. Digital clutter can be an issue, but this is one of the situations where organization (rather than disposal) is a very valid methodology.

      Relax and enjoy the process. There’s no cosmic reward for having the fewest things; declutter the obvious problem spots and re-evaluate everything else maybe a couple times a year. Take the time you save and enjoy life!

      • says

        Thanks for the advice – it is well taken: I should not let my enthusiasm for decluttering cause stress. We are however about to move overseas, so there will be a rather large cost to shipping things, which has been a motivator, but I know we are in good shape.

        Thanks again.

  12. Teresa says

    When we were getting ready to move from our first home our pipes burst in the upstairs bathroom flooding most of our house. The area where we had our packed boxes stored was the worst damaged so most of our boxes ended up in the dumpster; whatever survived was put away in a storage locker for about 4 yrs. We have since moved and the contents of the storage locker came with us. For the past 1 1/2 yrs I have been digging through these boxes (most of the contents going to Value Village and friends). Why did we keep 80% of this “stuff” because that is all that it is? For 4 yrs we lived in a small space and used just what we needed and it was great (while the storage locker sucked up our hard earned cash!) Heading back to the basement today with a garbage bag and box (over the holidays we emptied 4 large storage bins and 4 boxes….I think we kept maybe 5%) because I still feel like we are drowning in stuff.

  13. says

    I love your book, and the concept. I’ve aimed at this for years, sort of: collection of simplify books on my shelf, have moved to the country into a very small house. Sometimes de-own things. But I have continued to bring too many things in, to save too many things “for hard times.”
    I’m 73 years old, but consider myself still capable of making big changes. Let’s see what I do with your encouragement.
    We have an excellent organization called Faith in Action in my town, that can place my de-owned “stuff” in the hands of folks who need it right here locally. That will help me be willing to part with my “stuff.”
    I write a little column in my local weekly. I think I’ll be using it to keep myself accountable, and maybe get somebody else to thinking simple.

  14. says

    I love this post! My husband and I have been trying to purge for a while now. We have had some success with it, but we seem to be at a stand-still right now. Hoping this post will be that little encouragement we needed to press on!

  15. says

    I am going to try and de-own more this year and really work to bring in less junk. I just moved and got rid of alot of stuff, but I still have a ways to go before I am totally rid of my unecessarily belongings! It is hard, but I think it is a great new years resolution along with the typical ones such as getting out of debt and losing weight! Will help create a more stressfree environment for living and may even help one to attain their other goals while not worrying about possessions as much!

  16. says

    Writing this from Normandy, France. We did this very thing a year ago whilst still living in Australia. Now we have a very, very few boxes stored back there and we are in Month #13 of living and working in Europe as a result of that freedom from ‘stuff’ obsession. I will admit that we have already had several laughs about what we will rediscover once we are reunited with our boxes and we realize we should have done an even MORE thorough purge! Good luck to everyone in your De-Owning process.

  17. says

    Yes, if I am going to go through the work of cleaning and organizing than, as much as possible, I ‘touch it for the last time’. Just went through the whole apartment again on monday and packed up 2 big boxes to donate. I think we have more going out from the holiday season than came in. Loving it!

  18. Scott says

    I have been trying to de-own my possessions for near a year. It has been harder emotionally than I thought.

    This year I am going to make another effort. I think what would help me is a list of tools to accomplish this.

    An example tool is to take pictures of the possessions, upload them to google docs, and trash them. I am doing this for all my trophies and medals that I have earned over the years.

    Another problem I have is this damn 42″ Plasma TV (Paid $700). While I admit it is nice to use, I still have the damn box for if I ever need to move out of my apartment, plus its huge to move. I am considering trading it for a smaller 32″ LCD, as long as they too have the box =).

    My snowboard.. I love it, its perfect fit for me, and the best bindings ever (FLO) which make the riding experience so much better, I couldn’t sell it when I had the chance too. Although, I only snowboard once a year. (Of course, I would like to go more, but this is the reality).

    All of my weights. I have about 14 hex dumbells, and a nice stand for them. Cost about 400-500 dollars. I just texted my friend now, who teaches martial arts if he wants them for free.

    Another thing I am realizing is, the money I paid for the items should not be important, I got (should have) my use out of them, and items lose value anyway.

    It is almost worth it to pay someone to take away my possessions..

    • Sabine says

      Scott- I found it helpful to remember this: a new box for whatever needs to be moved/shipped can almost always be bought for under $20. Is the space you’ll gain + the mental enjoyment of having cardboard out of your life, worth $20? Also, what are the real (not the imagined) odds of moving before the item is used up/broken/passed on to someone who doesn’t need or want the box?
      We now have NO boxes in our garage, and in more than two years, have not needed any.

  19. says

    What a great post, Joshua, and so true, every word. I think one thing that reducing my belongings has done for me is helped me to not buy something on a whim, whether large or small. I stop and think, is this something I am really going to use or enjoy, or is it going to be headed out to goodwill in a few months so why waste the money?
    Having less and less makes life so much easier!
    8 posts on productivity and organization

  20. says

    I like your distinction between organizing and removing stuff. It’s so important to know the difference between the two. Some people rearrange, shove in drawers and dust off their stuff, and don’t see it again until they do another organizing campaign. Decluttering is so freeing and has many benefits. Less stuff…less worries. Something I always do is think twice before I buy. I make sure it’s something I’m going to use instead of something that’s just going to take up space. Thanks for the reminder that less is more!

  21. says

    I think this point you made is key to the clutter problem ~ “It doesn’t turn back our desire for more.” People have to change their mindset on forever wanting something else. No matter how much you declutter or deown if you keep replacing it you are fighting a losing battle. One of my readers made this quote the other day that I thought was brilliant ~ ‎”You know you have got the bug when you get more of a thrill from getting rid of something than you do from acquiring something!” ~ Calicoginger

  22. says

    Joshua, I consider myself a seasoned rational minimalist, but even I came up with three trash bags of items to donate this weekend. Additionally, a friend on Facebook mentioned she wished she had a Rick Springfield’s Greatest Hits cd (I know, right???) and now, there is a Rick Springfield’s Greatest Hits cd in route from Springfield, Missouri to Lenexa, Kansas from me to her – a belated ‘Christmas’ gift…Thanks for what you do!

  23. Maggie says

    i’m so happy to have found this site!!
    we started the transition to a zero-waste lifestyle just over a year ago. a major part of that transition was to go through our posessions and donate/give away those things we didn’t use, want, or need. we live in a 900 sq.ft. cottage (2 adults, 2 kiddos, and 2 dogs) with no garage/attic/basement, and thought we were doing pretty well. a year later, we’re STILL downsizing! it’s amazing just how much STUFF we had and still have to go through. the silver lining is that the money we were going to spend on all kinds of crazy built-ins to organize all that stuff is now being used to do fun things — a trip to see grandparents, paying for a babysitter so hub and i can go out together, taking kiddos to the children’s museum more often, buying organic produce, etc. it’s been quite a learning experience.

  24. says

    These are my most favorite blog posts, because they remind me I am not alone in my quest for minimalism. I have been photographing my closet de clutter this week for my blog and I have a page of everything I have gotten rid of since April last year and that has been AT LEAST one thing every day, also on my blog, usually more like ten things. All the comments are useful and relevant well done folks.

  25. Rebecca says

    I’ve recently ( tried ) to adopt this philosophy. its hard to do, but once its done, the upkeep is even harder! Hoarding is in my blood, and I have to fight the urge to be a collector. luckliy my husband is an anti hoarder which makes this process better for me.
    i have found that collecting all my “junk” and either posting on ( or combing thru the wanted posts and responding)or free on craigslist has helped the anxiety with just throwing away stuff has caused. but after a week or so on the boards, it gets boxed up and sent to good will/ savers. plus the tax deductions never hurt!

  26. Rachel says

    What I did is I stuck my mattress on the floor of my walk-in closet, then put all of my stuff (and I mean ALL of it, down to the last sock) in there with it- and tried sleeping in there over night. It didn’t quite work out, so I’ve been going through my stuff- I currently am up to three totes for Goodwill and three garbage bags. Try this! It really works for putting into perspective just how much stuff you have!

  27. cynthia olson says

    Yesterday I purchased your ebook
    Entitled simplicity and was unable to download it and the link to your website was down. I don’t know how to obtain the download at this point. Can you help me with this? I paid with paypall.thanks. Cindy olson

  28. says

    I love what you wrote. My mom has been hoarding for some years now, and she passes a significant amount to me (of course they are all gifts) I definitely feel stressed out and overwhelmed from the stuff so I have decided to seriously get rid of these things either by selling them or giving to charity. I love this site :)

  29. Carol says

    Great post! Such a sense of emotional relief when you can purge your life of too much stuff. While I never considered my house to be cluttered, it’s amazing the amount of stuff I’ve gotten rid of over the past year. Each time I do a purge I feel that much lighter and more free. I know now that my urge to acquire most of the stuff I accumulated over the years–whether it was clothes or “collectibles” or sports equipment or whatever–was driven by some emotional imbalance–either anxiety, sadness, or even euphoria. I realize now that material goods will not soothe those feelings. Letting go of the desire to acquire & finding solace in nature and other people is the real path to peace.

  30. Lana says

    I finished my fashion degree last year and during the 3 years of studies I collected everything, I mean anything from a piece of chewing gum wrapper (because its might ‘inspired’ me) to a dirty cloths (because of the textures and I ‘might’ need it). The clutters started to built up without me realizing it and overtake my house! I am a clean freak to the point of OCD but after seeing the stuff I just can’t be bother to care about it, so I take my stress out by going shopping! Doesn’t help and only make the matter worse!

    But this year, I am planning my RTW trip in 2 years time and at the moment downsizing by moving to a small room with only a single bed and a 2-doors wardrobe with two drawers from a very big bedroom with a walk in closet and shoe collection! Its extremely hard to let go of your possessions and I am being very ruthless with myself. Im getting rid of clothes that I bought for that ‘just in case I might lose weight’, to those hideous expensive designers because they’re ‘in fashion’ etc. If I didn’t wear them within 2 months, they got to go! I feel lighter and less stress, can focus on work more and be more creative and I don’t miss any of the things.

    Also when Im travelling, I might not return home for a long time!

  31. says

    Yes! This is exactly the slap in the face I was needing! ‘It doesn’t turn back our desire for more’ is my favourite one, sometimes organising things like books or CDs only makes you subconsciously want to go out and get a ‘complete set’. It’s best to just get rid of them all or have a ‘The best one only’ rule.

  32. monksda says

    I have been a volunteer at a charity shop for more than 20 years. I have been bringing home things I wasn’t able to have as a child all that time; some particular dolls, books, toys, items I saw which filled a gap in me somehow. About 5 years ago I suddenly realised I was ‘planting my seeds in yesterday’s soil and tomorrow’s soil’ not this day, and expecting a crop today. I have since done a tremendous job of letting things go and seen a big lift in my peacefulness. What strikes me now is the price which is literally put on the items I thought were valuable when they are on sale at the shop. My precious evening purse for example is still hanging in the shop at $5, no one wants it, it’s just not worth a scrap to anyone else, what a shock! Another coat I thought was wow! can’t fetch 50 cents and faces being dumped as rubbish. I am laughing at how much I have changed, I count it a victory when I come home from work with nothing now. Go me.

  33. says

    New reader of your site. Great post! I just learned this idea of getting things out of my home in the last month or two. I’d been reading FlyLady’s words for more than 10 years and it just sunk in now…that you “can’t organize clutter”…. yet I would shuffle things around from container to container…and wonder why I didn’t feel better?!

    It’s because I needed to “de-own” (great term, by the way). I get hung up by thinking each good item that leaves need to go to a good home….like the stack of decor magazines that I want like-minded decor enthusiasts to enjoy the magazines as much as I did, and crafty people to get my unused craft supplies. Stuck, stuck, stuck. I should just drop the magazine pile in the recycling bin and be done with it. It’s not like I own the only copy of each of those magazines :)

    de-own, de-own, de-own!

  34. Marian says

    I am new to minimalism as a lifestyle, though I have been giving items to good will and organizing the rest for years, just to have my closets fill again. But I am still a shopaholic and recently realized I shop as a coping mechanism. Then I would go to The Container Store to find (purchase items) ways to organize. I love the idea of de-owning!! I am so grateful to have stumbled upon minimalism and blogs like yours. I am also on a purchase fast – nothing other than absolute essentials. I found, though, that just yesterday, some furniture I have been meaning to sell for quite some time, I thought “Oh I’ll just have it refinished and find another place (what place??) for it in my home. What? It will cost me at least $400 to $500 a piece and these pieces have been in closets for years. I have given so much to good will and free cycle lately. I especially love Free Cycle. The responses of gratitude of those receiving my donated items is heartwarming. One woman gave me multiple hugs and after getting into her car, got out to come thank me again. I do have one question where I need some advice. I have several items that are of high value that I never used because I inherited them and they are not my style. I very much want to be free of (from) them. I don’t know how to de-own them – I could really use the money as I would like to retire soon. Most consignment stores and Ebay charge large commissions. I know that I won’t get the true value on Craig’s List. I feel stuck, stressed and at a loss. Any advice for me?

    • says

      I have been a seller on eBay, etsy, Amazon, and Craigslist for 13+ years now, and I’m an organizing blogger (I also talk about Interior Design and Home Staging to sell your home).
      Realization that our stuff is owning us is the first step in releasing the grip that acquiring has had on us! So, I am proud of you for admitting it—it’s hard!!
      About your valuables, maybe you won’t get as much as you think they are worth from selling them, but the selling of them combined with the freedom of releasing them is priceless!
      I recommend Craigslist, and I recommend selling the items closer to upcoming holidays as people are getting ready for company and wanting to spruce up their homes. By selling through Craigslist, your item will be seen by more potential buyers and you keep all the money for it to yourself and don’t have to pay commission to anyone else (consignment/eBay).
      Take good pictures (5-8 of each item), list them individually, and write a great description. Be fair in your asking price, and the pieces WILL sell.
      Again, your items aren’t making you any money at all by waiting for you to list them, are they?
      Just do it! The freeing feeling of being rid of the items causing you so much stress is so worth it!
      Blessings on your journey of peace in your home!

      • Marian says

        Thank you, Leslie!

        “Again, your items aren’t making you any money at all by waiting for you to list them, are they?” So true and so wise…they are just making me crazy every time I see them.

        Thank you for your advice about selling on Craigslist. I look forward to the freedom, peace of mind and release!!


  35. carol says

    I am learning to become a Minimalist and what that means to me. Yes,I have and still am de-cluttering but I am also learning to value certain things more than others. I am particularly enjoying embracing technology , I love my Kindle , no more book shelves full of books , but all the pleasure of reading. I do read books passed to me from friends and enjoy passing them back to the Charity shops or onto other friends.I ave discovered Spotify so am having lots of fun revisiting music from previous decades, discovering new artists and exploring classical music …pleasure without ownership. Have just passed on hundreds of CD`s which I haven`t played in years!I have to say I have seen a shift in my need to own stuff as a result.I am looking forward to seeing where my next stage of my journey will take me :)

  36. Annie says

    I loved the comment from Michelle, so true! This same idea dawned on me when someone was trying to get me to join one of those companies that sell via “consultants.” It happened when she asked me, “Don’t you want to make more money to buy yourself and your family nice things?” I almost said yes right away, but something stopped me and instead I said, “No, I have what I need. If I took on another job I wouldn’t have the time to enjoy what I already have so what would I gain from all those new things? Just frustration and resentment.” That was the first trigger that started me on the journey to simplify my life.

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