Is there anyone right now who still hasn't heard of Marie Kondo? If, for some reason, you are that person, here's a refresher: she's a Japanese consultant whose decluttering methods have inspired many people across the globe to have a more positive approach when it comes to organising. In line with the success of her recent Netflix series, we previously discussed the basics of the KonMari method. This highlights a methodologic and appreciative approach to organising, which is why it had people intrigued and got them trying it.
Still, in all honesty, decluttering may be an exhilarating concept. But actually getting things done? Not so much. So if you need that extra push to start getting tidy, we highly suggest giving these organising apps a try and they will definitely "spark joy" back into your life.
Balancing your to-do list both at work and in your personal life is undoubtedly overwhelming. And sure, you can take note of things in your planner or on your smartphone calendar. But when you're loaded with so many things to keep track of and many people to collaborate with, seeing the bigger picture is definitely the better option to ensure productivity. This is where Trello comes in. Whether it's for your personal to-do list or the work you do with a team, this app has it all. Acting like a bulletin board that provides you with access to the goings-on in your own schedule and your team's, this is collaboration and task designation made easy.
There's really nothing impossible anymore with today's technology. Now, with the Sortly app, you can catalogue everything you own, library style. Just take a photo of your belongings or scan their QR codes if they're available, store them in folders, and maybe even add details like expiry dates, warranties — you get the idea. This definitely comes in handy when you're at the planning stage of decluttering and just want to see what you can dispose of and keep sans the heavy moving and lifting. And if you're relocating, this can help you keep track of where is which, too. Neat, right?