“Clutter” is a word that can be either a noun (What’s all that clutter on the coffee table? I can’t find the remote.) or a verb (My old college text books are cluttering up the garage and I need the space for newspapers.). You get the idea. Most of us are overwhelmed with our clutter and this has mental and physical ramifications that should be addressed. Jenn Nocera, our resident Life Coach, will discuss some of the problems stemming from clutter and how we can begin to take control of them. Simplicity and balance is something we strive for, however, clutter can accumulate quickly in our fast-paced lives. Clutter can manifest itself in a myriad of forms, but home clutter is definitely the most devastating for an individual’s productivity. Excessive clutter and disorganization are often symptoms of a bigger health issue. People who have suffered an emotional trauma often find housekeeping an insurmountable task. Attention deficit disorder, depression, chronic pain and grief can prevent people from getting organized or lead to a buildup of clutter. Getting organized is unquestionably good for the mind and body — reducing risks for injury and making it easier to find things like the TV remote, your keys, and the library book you meant to return last summer. It's important to identify what is preventing you from getting organized and letting clutter build up. Tune in for ideas from Life Coach Jenn Nocera of Formula for Excellence on how to develop a plan to de-clutter and de-stress your life.
Please check the After Hours at Jersey Coastal Live blog after the show for additional information.
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