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Unclutter Your Life in One Week (Anglais) Relié – novembre 2009

3.0 étoiles sur 5 1 commentaire client

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--Ce texte fait référence à l'édition Broché.
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Description du produit

Présentation de l'éditeur

Organization expert and founder of Unclutterer.com Erin Rooney Doland shows you how to declutter and simplify your surroundings, and create the stress-free life you deserve—in just one week.

Simplicity is revolutionary! Doland's down-to-earth approach and useful, innovative suggestions for tackling the physical, mental, and systemic distractions in your home and office will help you:

-Part with sentimental clutter
-Organize your closet based on how you process information
-Build an effective and personalized filing system
-Avoid the procrastination that often hinders the process
-Maintain your harmonious home and work environments with minimal daily effort
-And much more!

Includes a foreword from David Allen, bestselling author of Getting Things Done --Ce texte fait référence à l'édition Broché .

Biographie de l'auteur

Erin Doland is Editor-in-Chief of Unclutterer and lives in the Washington, D.C. area. In addition to her work at Unclutterer, Erin is a twice weekly columnist for Real Simple magazine’s website, has written for CNN.com and ReadyMade, and is in negotiations to contribute a regular column to Fast Company. She borders on having a fanatical commitment to a more minimalist and simple lifestyle.

David Allen is an international author, lecturer, and founder and Chairman of the David Allen Company, a management consulting, coaching, and training company. His two books, Getting Things Done and Ready for Anything were both bestsellers. He is a popular keynote speaker on the topics of personal and organizational effectiveness. --Ce texte fait référence à l'édition Broché .

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Format: Broché Achat vérifié
A smart book that gives pretty good advices... It motivates at being a better version of yourself, but it's not revolutionary neither. As it tries to cover various aspects of life, it's sometimes a bit long when you don't feel concerned. One good point is that everything is explained in a very clear way that makes the whole easily understandable.
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta) (Peut contenir des commentaires issus du programme Early Reviewer Rewards)

Amazon.com: 3.8 étoiles sur 5 92 commentaires
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 This is the biggest reason I disliked the book 15 juillet 2015
Par Diana Nagy - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
This book was okay to me. I think there was way too much personal information and stories that were added to make the book longer. This is the biggest reason I disliked the book. Honestly, by looking at the cover, I thought this book was going to be amazing. I wasn't so impressed. I did like the end of the chapter where she had us keep track of our weekly activities and some of the tips she gave were good, but really nothing you don't find in a regular clutter control book. Which, of course, is why I read so many different ones. LOL...In the hopes that one of them is going to have a suggestion that will knock my socks off and make me literally wash them right away!
14 internautes sur 15 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Practical, Philosophical and Sensible 20 mars 2014
Par Julie A. Bestry - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
As a professional organizer, I make a point to read a lot of books on organizing, but once I've read them, there are relatively few that I feel the need to keep in my personal library. Erin Doland's Unclutter Your Life in One Week is one of those books. It's five years old, but not dated. It's friendly and casual without being shallow, and well-researched without being dry. It's written from the perspective of someone who has been overwhelmed by disorganization and has found (and is now sharing) practical advice for getting through to the other side. And it doesn't presuppose that the reader has never heard of any of the general organizing concepts -- rather, it illustrates concepts in a lively way and motivates readers so they can go from the easy (understanding "that" a particular ritual or organizing practice should be taken up) to the difficult (encouraging them to actually do it).

One of my favorite sections of Doland's book, which I share with my clients, is an early chapter on dealing with sentimental clutter. Doland combines first-hand experience with the difficulties of letting go with some academic research that explains, scientifically, WHY it's difficult and, more importantly, how to COUNTERACT those difficulties with strategic efforts. Basically, she knows that it's hard to purge the sentimental items that choke off the space, but combines the heart and head to get to your fingertips -- to get the work done. Doland's tone is one of straight-shooting advice from a close, no-nonsense friend. She can be funny, but she takes the topic seriously.

The book doesn't focus overwhelmingly on the emotional side of organizing -- it's about the practical, so I need to say a word about the people who took the title of the book literally and seem dismayed that they can't actually organize thirty years and three house levels of clutter in seven literal days. Perhaps these are the same people who think that a television show showing the overhauling of a house in 22 minutes (plus commercials) is done in real time. "In One Week" was surely the publishing company's conceit, a metaphor for ordering the presented concepts.

That now said, I'm a fan of the way Doland has organized (heh) the book into task types by days of the week, to make the material manageable with three sections per day: morning, midday at work, evening. One part of home life is touched upon each weekday "morning" (wardrobe, bathroom, bedroom-to-commute, living spaces, scheduling); for the mid-day "work" category, Doland focuses on workspace and productivity -- office, files, communication, time management and routines; the evening brings the concepts back to the home -- "reception" (entry areas), chores, kitchen/dining areas, home office and living with clutterers. Doland saves the weekend sections for special organizing issues like self-care, travel, personal time management and relationships, and finishes the book off with tangible and digital resources. With this system, she's divided and conceptualized the areas of life to follow the flow of life.

(As someone who specializes in paper organizing and management, I'm particularly impressed with Doland's attention to Tuesday "afternoon" and dealing with paper, files, sorting, scanning and protecting systems. With limited space, she covered the essentials without being cursory, and identified clearly how to approach and tackle each task.)

The book is practical; it focuses more on holding attention (to drive activity) than emotional hand-holding. (Readers needing deeper help with ADHD, depression and other underlying causes of disorganization will want to combine the advice in this book with other support.) No self-help book can be all things to all readers -- this book will work best for people who are generally self-directed, who want to find that path from overwhelmed to mastery over the lives, and who are willing to attempt to make changes. Doland doesn't assume all readers have the same resources (financial, emotional, intellectual, relational, etc.) and skills (household, technological, interpersonal) but presents solutions and alternatives from which readers can choose in order to improve space, time, materials, head and heart.

Unclutter Your Live in One week is a great purchase if you need to dig out from under, but it would also be a superior gift for a new graduate, to help create and maintain the essential skills and systems for being a functioning grownup.
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 perhaps better and less misleading title would be 1 février 2015
Par Kathleentg - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
There is no way you can do this in a week! Even if you don't sleep and only consume expresso. The ideas in the first chapter, for example, are about decluttering and organizing your clothes closets, out of season storage clothes, shoes, and dressers, anywhere you have clothes! Then after empting these places you paint them. When you are all done with that, and still on day 1 you go to your office and declutter and organize that. perhaps better and less misleading title would be, "Declutter your life one step at a time"
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 This book was a Lifesaver 13 janvier 2014
Par Bolden21 - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
This was a great book for me. I'm a type 7 personality which means I'm drawn toward chaos. Unfortunately, the rest of the world doesn't work that way. I needed better control of my life with 2 kids and 2 businesses, so this book helped me create a system, but more than anything, it motivated me to finally get rid of my clutter and keep it gone. I needed this book about 18 years ago when I started college and could have saved myself from having closets full of clothes and clutter. It is designed to be over the course of a week, but if you really do have a lot of clutter, I don't think that's possible. I spent 3 days just cleaning out clutter from my closet and reorganizing our files in our office which already had a system.
8 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 For a book about de-cluttering, it sure is cluttered 7 février 2014
Par jen - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I would think a book about getting organized could be written in a more concise and simplified way. There is too much detailed explanation around everything. I'm all about simplifying my life, so the last thing I want to do is read someone's long thought process on why disorganization happens. I feel like that approach is navel-gazing/pontificating and should really be a separate book. I would have liked this more if it was a slim, bullet-point style, get-it-done book. There is a section in the book that gets to the meat — daily list of what to do, which I like and really is the heart of the book. The rest is just more clutter.
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