Remember back in the day when families sat down to dinner and actually talked to each other?
If you wanted to communicate with someone, you picked up the phone and made a call — or arranged to meet them. Yes, live and in person.
Your free time was spent reading, hanging out with people, going places, and doing things in the real world. No one was texting, sexting, emailing, surfing, gaming, downloading, bookmarking, blogging, or podcasting.
There was no Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, Snapchat, Pinterest, or LinkedIn. In fact, the only form of instant communication was shouting to others in the next room.
In the scheme of things, that nostalgic time wasn’t back in the Dark Ages. It was just less than 30 years ago. In a relatively short amount of time, the internet has shifted from an occasional tool to the primary way we work, communicate, and entertain ourselves.
There’s a lot of good that’s come from the explosion of technology and digital communication. It has definitely made our lives easier, faster, and more productive. But there is a diminishing point of return with our devotion to digital devices.
We’ve become obsessed with technology, and it’s impacting every aspect of how we live our lives. We are slaves to the gadgets that were supposed to simplify our lives. We prefer the quick fix of instant information and low-quality entertainment over real world interactions and experiences.
We spend hours on social media, taking and sharing “selfies,” and documenting the minutiae of our lives. Our inboxes are flooded. Our desktops are littered. And our laptops are bursting at the seams with more documents, photos, and downloads than we can absorb in a lifetime.
Digital “stuff” has an insidious way of occupying your time with nonessential activities that don’t make you feel any happier. And just like physical clutter in your home, digital clutter creates feelings of anxiety, agitation, and overwhelm.
The problem is twofold: digital overload is pulling you away from the joys of the real world, and it is undermining your peace of mind as it grows like weeds in an untended garden.
That’s why my co-author Steve Scott and I have written our latest book: 10 Minute Digital Declutter: The Simple Habit to Eliminate Technology Overload. As part of Amazon’s Kindle Unlimited program, the book is on sale for the introductory price of just $0.99 for a few days.
This book is written for the person who is starting to recognize the danger of digital noise, but doesn’t know how to live in this modern world without feeling of overwhelm. It’s also for those who need a system for the information they do want.
Not only will you get back more time, you’ll also discover core strategies for maximizing the time you spend in the digital world.
If you have a desire to live an organized, simplified digital life — and to reclaim some of the time you spend with digital devices — then download the 10-Minute Digital Declutter is the guidebook to help you.
This book is written for those who . . .
- Feel overwhelmed by the sheer volume of information on your devices
- Can’t easily find the emails, documents, or websites you’re looking for
- Have little time to tackle a big digital declutter and organizing project
- Feel embarrassed and drained by the clutter and disorganization
- Find yourself afraid to delete anything for fear you might need it one day
- Feel yourself giving away too much time and energy to the virtual world
- Would like to change your priorities and learn to step away from your devices more often
- Get complaints from your boss, spouse, or family members about your digital clutter or disorganization, or about the time you spend online
- Simply desire a more organized, minimalist lifestyle
Unlike physical clutter than you can see, digital clutter grows and grows behind-the-scenes. You know it’s there lurking in the shadows, slowing down your phone and computer, silently guilt-tripping you for not addressing it, and making you feel like a disorganized mess.
But who has the time or desire to deal with the mess? It feels so overwhelming and boring. That’s why we’ve created a “byte-sized” program to help you systematically clear the clutter in 10-minute chunks, giving you ideas and apps for organizing and decluttering in a simple, easy way.
Plus, we help you get clear on your “digital manifesto” moving forward, so you define your values and goals related to your digital life and the time and energy you want to devote to it.
Will you help me?
I really need your help!! If you find this book useful, then I’d love a review from you on Amazon.Would you please write just a few sentences sharing what you think of the book?
>>>Here is the link to the book on Amazon: http://liveboldandbloom.com/digital-declutter
Don’t own a Kindle reader? No problem!
You don’t need a Kindle to read Kindle eBooks. There are a variety of free ways you can read a Kindle eBook:
No matter what type of device you use to access the Internet, you can access a Kindle eBook.
Here is the download link again to my book: (LINK)
And here are the links for the book in other countries:
Please don’t allow digital addiction and overwhelm to make your life more complicated and stressed. It’s really easier than you think to tackle this problem and reclaim your time, energy, and sanity. With just 10 minutes a day, you’ll have control over your virtual world in just a few weeks! Take action today to make it happen.