“There are two ways to enslave a nation. One is by the sword. The other is by debt.” — John Adams (1797-1801) Second President of the United States and Patriot

Choosing to live with less is harder than it sounds-at first.  You must give up possessions that you have spent a lifetime collecting.  Once you make the decision to pull in some of your anchors you will be set free!  You may at first miss the “things” you sold, stored or gave away but not for long.  Feelings of freedom and pure gratitude quickly replace misgivings about your lifestyle overhaul.  With less clutter in your life there will be more room in your heart and schedule for the things that truly matter.  The meaning of the word “assets” will be irrevocably redefined.

“I’m sold on the Gift of Going Without or I think I am. How do I get started?”

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Things that make you go Humm….read below

“To be truly challenging, a voyage, like a life, must rest on a firm foundation of financial unrest. Otherwise, you are doomed to a routine traverse, the kind known to yachtsmen who play with their boats at sea… “cruising” it is called. Voyaging belongs to seamen, and to the wanderers of the world who cannot, or will not, fit in. If you are contemplating a voyage and you have the means, abandon the venture until your fortunes change. Only then will you know what the sea is all about.
“I’ve always wanted to sail to the south seas, but I can’t afford it.” What these men can’t afford is not to go. They are enmeshed in the cancerous discipline of “security.” And in the worship of security we fling our lives beneath the wheels of routine – and before we know it our lives are gone.
What does a man need – really need? A few pounds of food each day, heat and shelter, six feet to lie down in – and some form of working activity that will yield a sense of accomplishment. That’s all – in the material sense, and we know it. But we are brainwashed by our economic system until we end up in a tomb beneath a pyramid of time payments, mortgages, preposterous gadgetry, playthings that divert our attention for the sheer idiocy of the charade.
The years thunder by, The dreams of youth grow dim where they lie caked in dust on the shelves of patience. Before we know it, the tomb is sealed.
Where, then, lies the answer? In choice. Which shall it be: bankruptcy of purse or bankruptcy of life? ” -Sterling Hayden, “Wanderer”