"House layout can change your life," says Maria Kondo, a Japanese expert advocating the liquidation of unnecessary things.
Kond's book The Magic of Arrangement, which sold approximately 11 million copies, offers Netflix, a program that millions of people see in the hope of happiness through the simplicity of life.
Kondo's way of getting rid of stacks of unused objects is in the order of holding by their categories, rather than arranging individual rooms individually. It is recommended to remove all the contents of drawers and cabinets and then sort them out and keep only useful or merry things and get rid of all the things we don't need, whether clothes, kitchen utensils, papers or even books.
Others called Kondo to adopt this simple and elegant pattern in life. Sophie Henschel, known as Mrs. Hensh in the UK, told her followers on Ingram's website that she explained how the arrangement and cleaning of the house helped improve quality of life.
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However, many people do not find it difficult to have stacks of pieces and pieces scattered around the house, even though they may not be able to put a cup on a table covered with unnecessary things or run into sports equipment that is in the wrong place. However, they are satisfied with the existence of these Ansn stacks.
"Acquisitions can be comfortable and safe for lovers of compactness," said James Gregory, a psychologist and pantomime expert at Bath University. Love for wealth accumulation can be amplified and transformed into a compulsive compulsive disorder that transforms a person's life into chaos.
Yale University researchers, using brain scan results, have shown that renouncing acquisitions is active in people with chronic obsessive-compulsive disorder, the same part of the brain associated with pain.
Most people do not suffer when they give up their property, but things associated with emotional memories can be part of your identity and hard to lose.
"Attaching to a worn shirt you wore, such as in a school basketball team," says Gregory, "is related to his memories, not to the shirt itself, because you won't wear it again." It is this emotional value that makes its abandonment a betrayal of your identity.
Living in an unbalanced place can adversely affect our lives in many ways. Research by Stephanie McKenz and Stephen Kastner, a Princeton University psychologist, concluded that chaos affects our ability to concentrate, so some can't work in a well-arranged office.
When a place is crowded with unnecessary property, anxiety and stress increase. A study by psychologists Reina Rabite and Darby Saxby of the University of California found that mothers living in disordered homes had high levels of cortisol produced by the body in response to stress.
The study of site chaos association has increased insomnia and the desire to eat nourishing foods. The study found that participants who use well-arranged kitchens eat twice as many cakes as their colleagues in organized kitchens.
"Being seated in a rented house has many benefits," said Chris Steve, psychology assistant at Kiel University. "Ease of localization makes you less prone to stress." Research conducted by the University of Navarra concluded that data entry error rates are higher in non-classified sites.
"The organization and organization of the site forces you to achieve goals, increase self-esteem, and motivate you to do more," says Steve.
Regarding the benefits of the Mary-Marie method, Steve believes that he will help you succeed in achieving your goals by providing you with detailed instructions with some freedom to interpret.
Sophie Scott, a cognitive neuroscientist at London University College, says having a place, whether shelves or rearranging the closet, will entertain you because it is a reward that increases the dopamine transmission rate of the neurotransmitter in the brain, which is associated with pleasure.
"The reward system in the brain gives you a sense of happiness and pleasure and can lead to addiction," says Scott. The reason why video clips are regulated is that they also include buying new clothes and getting rid of old ones, which increases the sense of enjoyment by including purchase rewards and placement rewards.
But Scott warns against difficult goals such as getting rid of all the unnecessary things in the whole house in a single day because it can fail and increase the sense of misfortune.
Does this mean that we will get rid of all our earthly possessions in the hope of gaining happiness? Many religious symbols have called for austerities and austerities to relieve the burden of property and feel free.
But Steve says that getting rid of the property we have joined is emotionally and irreplaceable, either causing serious psychological pain or releasing memories of the past.
In 2011, Michael Landy from London was so bothered by his possessions that he destroyed all public property, in the art of "breaking", including his clothes, letters, his car, and his father's coat for two weeks. But he says it was the happiest weeks in his life. "At times, I felt like I was looking at my death, but at other times I was really pleased," he said.
Scott says we have to wait until we get rid of all things because some of them can bring us luck. Scott holds a lot of pictures of his teenage days because he makes his own joy when he looks at her.
And it can spark a spark of enthusiasm to get rid of all the unnecessary things in other aspects of life. In her book, Mary Kondo said that one of her clients told her that she had learned to distinguish between what she needed and what she didn't need in her life, which helped her decide on divorce and is now happier.
There is evidence that chaos can affect our relationships with others. The study concluded that people were less able to interpret the feelings of characters in movies than their faces in the case of many visual effects.
Scott says that man is inherently social, and social relationships are one of the most precious things we have in our lives, and even friends may help us in times of suffering, even if they are not close to us. "People need this social chaos because we are ready to deal with it," she said.
Kate Bevis, an acquisitions and classical design expert, believes that simple houses are boring and boring. Her home in Bedfordshire, UK, is full of handbags, toys, phones and cooking pots from the 1960s. "I like old furniture and home appliances and I also like to use discounts and the more I like something I buy," she says.
Steve points out the importance of old farms to people with Alzheimer's disease. "The word" chaos "means that the place is crowded with things that are worthless, but things that help us to make happy memories are of great importance to people with memory problems, he says.
There is some advantage to chaos: a study by researchers at the University of Minnesota suggests that an unplanned site will free up creativity and innovation, with an organized site more consistent with traditional expectations.
That reminds us of Albert Einstein, who was famous for his unfurnished office: "If the office is full of pile of papers, it shows an idea full of thoughts, so what does an empty office mean?"
You can read the original BBC News article