We have another decluttering TV show coming to Netflix! The series, called Marie Kondo: Tidying Up with Marie Kondo, stars Marie Kondo, the famous Japanese organizer known for her globally-popular book series and viral internet videos. If you’re not familiar with her work, Marie recommends people only keep items that spark joy in their lives (and those that don’t should be tossed). It might sound a little radical, but people everywhere are embracing this philosophy and getting rid of their clutter as they go.
The show stars two Instagram-famous organizers
Move over, Marie Kondo! There’s a new decluttering show in town, and it stars two of Instagram’s most famous organizers. The show, which is currently untitled, will follow the pair as they help people declutter their homes and lives. A teaser trailer shows them folding clothes, putting things into storage containers, and coming up with clever storage solutions for cluttered spaces.
The premise sounds similar to that of KonMari—except there are two people doing all the work.
And both Frida Ottesen and Ron Lieber have been known to tap into audiences’ desire for accessible decorating tips on Instagram by showing off how they’ve styled their own homes with everything from pillows to rugs.
So if you’re looking for more inspiration for your own space after watching the first season of Tidying Up With Marie Kondo (or reading her book), this could be the next best thing.
The new show is about decluttering your digital life
We all know Marie Kondo and her KonMari Method of decluttering your physical space. But what about your digital life? It’s just as important to declutter your virtual space as it is your physical space. And that’s where the new show Move Over, Marie Kondo comes in.
The show will star two celebrity organizers who will help people with their online clutter by going through their emails, social media accounts, texts and messages to figure out how they can best organize them. The first episode will focus on organizing photos on Instagram for people who take a lot of selfies or have family members constantly tagging them in posts.
Why you should care about an Instagram celebrity organizing your home
We all know the feeling of our home being cluttered and chaotic. It can be tough to keep up with the constant mess, and even tougher to find the time to declutter and organize. This is where Marie Kondo comes in. Kondo is a world-renowned organizing consultant, and her new show on Netflix, Tidying Up with Marie Kondo, is helping people declutter their homes and lives.
On one episode of the show, she helps tidy up actress Christina Applegate’s house. Kondo starts by asking Applegate how she feels about things and what they mean to her. She then suggests that Applegate make decisions on what she wants to keep or throw away based on that feeling.
What do you think? Let us know! Do you agree with Marie Kondo’s process for tidying up your home? Would you ever watch her show on Netflix? Have you read any of her books? If so, did you like them? One book that has been getting some attention recently is The Life-Changing Magic of Tidying Up:
The Japanese Art of Decluttering and Organizing. Many have said it has helped them get rid of clutter from every area of their life – not just the house. There are many resources available online if you’re looking for more information on Marie Kondo’s approach to decluttering, including videos and articles.
What happens when you try to declutter the home office?
When you try to declutter your home office, you may find that it is more difficult than you thought. You may have to go through all of your belongings and decide what is important to you and what can be donated or thrown away. This can be a daunting task, but it is important to do if you want to have a clean and organized space.
The process may take some time, but it will be worth it in the end. One thing to keep in mind is that before you start throwing anything out, think about how often you use each item. If it doesn’t get used often, then maybe it should be thrown out so it doesn’t just sit around and collect dust. It’s not always easy, but once you complete this project, your space will feel fresh and new again!
What happens when you try to declutter your closet?
I decided to try out the KonMari Method made famous by Marie Kondo in her book, The Life-Changing Magic of Tidying Up. The first step is to empty your closet completely and pile everything on the bed. Then, you go through each item and ask yourself if it sparks joy. If it doesn’t, you thank it for its service and let it go.
After finishing this process with my clothes, I had a huge pile of unwanted clothes sitting next to my bed that was nearly as big as me. It felt good to know that I would never have to see those items again, but there was still more work left to do. Now came the hard part: deciding what goes back into my closet and what stays in the Goodbye Closet.
I sorted my unwanted clothes into piles: one for clothing I planned on donating, one for clothes that were still wearable but not my style anymore (clothes might not spark joy for me but they could be someone else’s perfect outfit), and one pile for clothes that are too worn or damaged to wear anymore.
What happens when you try to declutter your kids’ toys?
You might think that decluttering your kids’ toys would be easy, but it can actually be quite difficult. First, you have to decide what to keep and what to get rid of. Then, you have to find a place to put all of the toys that you’re getting rid of. And finally, you have to keep your kids from just making more messes. The good news is that there are people who specialize in helping with this problem.
These are called organizers. They’re able to help you figure out how to organize things so that they work for your space, rather than taking up too much room or being forgotten about. One way they do this is by finding the right storage system for different items and then putting everything away. In some cases, they may even come into your home to help organize things and give tips on how to prevent future clutter.