At its core, being a minimalist means intentionally promoting the things we most value and removing those that distract us from them. Minimalists firmly believe that less is more. Fewer material possessions make for a simpler -- and thus happier -- life in our view. This runs contrary to most people's imperative to buy the most and biggest of everything. Now, that isn't to say we don't believe in treating ourselves every now and then to a fun-filled vacation, hearty meal at a luxurious restaurant, or stylish pair of shoes. But for the most part, minimalists equate more material possessions with more maintenance, more stuff to clean, more complexity. It's for this reason I opted for a condo rather than a house. Because our HOA handles all outside maintenance, it leaves me with more time for my reading and writing. Plus, a small space means far less upkeep to worry about. So where do introverts come in? Glad you asked. Not surprisingly, many introverts tend to be min
Created by a lifelong introvert, this blog aims to celebrate and educate on introversion, one of the most commonly misunderstood personality types. In addition to enlightening context around how introverts differ from others, the blog features engrossing content on famous introverts in history, fun facts and did you knows, suggestions for introvert-friendly activities, and personal anecdotes on how I've navigated being an introvert in a world that constantly labels and misjudges us.