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Bitseat Seyoum and Tesfaye G/hana on Yelib weg

My family and I adopted a minimalist lifestyle many years ago. We came to the conclusion that there was too much clutter in our home and that it was consuming too much of our time, money, and energy. When we started getting rid of “things,” we discovered that a completely new universe had opened up. We discovered that we had more time to spend on the things we loved most.
We now take longer family walks, spend more time at the dinner table, and have been able to save money for valuable activities like, say, a weekend at the beach. We have been able to concentrate more on the basics by removing the non-essentials. And we’ve realized that real life may be found there. Our marriages frequently take the same path. At first, when all we have is each other, we pay close attention to the fundamental components of a strong and happy marriage. But as our partnership develops, “stuff” starts to assemble and takes our attention away from the fundamentals of what makes a happy marriage. Suddenly, the assessment value of our house causes us more concern than the worth of our marriage. We frequently examine the status of our retirement account before our marriage. Or we neglect the person in our bed in favor of caring for the automobile in the garage. Our houses and lives start to fill up with things, and soon they start to demand our money, time, and valuable energy. As a result, we don’t have much left over to take care of the essentials of a happy marriage. Wise couples understand that while having a good home, car, or retirement account may seem lovely to have, these things alone may not guarantee a happy marriage. They realize that there are much more crucial principles at work.

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