If your problem is:
Why I can help:
Confidentiality, attentiveness, and understanding are important to me in my work with clients.
Students – School transitions can be hard: elementary to middle school, middle school to high school, high school to professional school or college, and college to graduate school. Being organized helps students get better grades and maintain confidence and achieve career goals. I can help!
People with AD/HD – If you are feeling shame, guilt, and/or embarrassment – no worries – I’ve seen and heard it all. I don’t believe in a one-size fits all approach. I love talking with clients and together coming up with solutions and maintenance systems that people can envision themselves using. I can help!
No purchase solutions – People tend to think that they need to buy a variety of organizing supplies. Buying supplies before knowing what is needed can make life more complicated and can lead to unnecessary expense. Most of the time, materials that clients already have are usable in an organizing project. If you want less complication and expense, I can help!
For most fledgling declutterers, letting things go can feel downright painful.
The good news: We can shift our decision-making about what stays and what goes. In this newsletter I’m going to focus on two actions that make a difference. The first is reserving time during the organizing process to put our keeps away. The second is scheduling organizing sessions over a period of time.
To read more: Click on this link to access the Two Actions That Help With Letting Go newsletter.
I just got back from the National Association of Professional Organizers conference in Pittsburgh, PA. Although I didn’t get a chance to see much of Pittsburgh, I did get a chance to hear some great talks, meet with new colleagues, and reconnect with old friends. This month I wanted to give you a glimpse into some of my learning.
To read more: Click on this link to access the Nuggets of Goodness From Pittsburgh newsletter.
A family member decides to organize the hallway closet or the laundry room or the family office.
Of course, there are going to be questions for other household individuals regarding stuff, time, and intentions.
How do we ask our questions so as not to distract, irritate, or continually interrupt our partner or child as we organize?
To read more: Click on this link to access the When Can I Have 10 Minutes of Your Time? newsletter.