Ep 245: Answering Your Questions About Clutter

December 15, 2021

I'm allie

I'm here to shake things up and challenge the status quo of motherhood. Let's throw out the old rulebook and create a new narrative where moms are living their dream lives unapologetically.

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I did a poll recently where I asked for all of your clutter-related questions. I wanted to know where you were getting stuck and what I could help you with. In today’s episode, I’m answering those questions! Let’s jump in!



In this episode Allie discusses: 

  • How to get started
  • Office space in main area
  • Hobby supplies
  • Catchalls
  • Holiday, birthday, thank you cards
  • Mail 
  • Never-worn-clothes


Mentioned in this Episode:


Courses (Use the code PURPOSESHOW for 10% off!)

The Purpose Show Facebook Community

Declutter Like A Mother Book

Declutter Like A Mother 




We’re surrounded with the message that it’s the tired life, the no-time-for-myself life, the hard life. And while it can be hard and full of lots of showing up for others, the idea that being a mom means living a joyless, stale, or shit-show life all the time is something I am passionate about putting a stop to.

I’m Allie Casazza, and I’m about to make your life so much lighter. 

I’m the best-selling author of the book, Declutter Like A Mother, and the creator of several life-changing online programs that have enrolled tens of thousands of students. 

If you’ve been feeling chronically behind, if you wake up feeling exhausted for a day that hasn’t even started yet, if you constantly feel like you don’t have time for the things that really matter to you, I’ve got you. 

I went from being a completely overwhelmed, depressed, struggling mom of three babies and toddlers who, I’ll be honest with you, didn’t want to be a mom anymore because I felt like I was failing so hard at it every day.

Through a lot of figuring out, searching for help, inner work, and shifting how I was doing and being, I found that the less I had in my way, the more joy, focus, and purpose I brought into my life. 

We have to define what is in our way and what is actually worthy of our energy. 

I went from blogging about my journey to becoming the founder of a multi-million dollar online business, all based on helping women live better, lighter lives.

Join millions of listeners around the world for conversations that will lift your mood, focus your intention and raise your vibe week after week.

We talk motherhood, lifestyle, wellbeing, and simplifying everything from home to schedule to business. 

Listen, this is about not just waking up and reacting to our lives and letting the day run us, but setting the intention, taking ownership of every single day, and making life work for us, making it easier.

Friend, I am so glad you’re here! I’m Allie and you’re listening to The Purpose Show. 

Hey friends! Because it’s so important to me that I am able to authentically be myself and I want to speak the way that I normally speak here on my podcast, you’ll find the occasional curse word in my show. So, if that bothers you, it’s not something that you want your kids to hear, grab your headphones. 

In the show you’ll also find some episodes with adult themes, just things that are a little bit too mature or hard to process for young ears. So in general, headphones might be a good idea. I love you guys. I’m glad you’re here and enjoy this episode. 

Hi guys! We’re going to have such a bomb episode today. I love when I get to pull you guys into The Purpose Show and support you in the exact way that you need. That’s what I’m always trying to do, but when we do a question-and-answer style interview, it just feels like that at the next level.

I did a poll recently where I asked for all of your clutter-related questions. I wanted to know where you were getting stuck, what I could help you with. And so many people that have taken in my content and been listening to the show for awhile, were still getting stuck in certain places. 

There are some things that you just can’t communicate in written form in the book or in other ways, so to be able to get what you’re needing help with right now and then come on here on a free platform and coach you is really cool. So, we’re going to dive in. 

Thank you guys for submitting your questions. My team and I picked some that felt really stuck and also that would help other people that maybe didn’t see the poll or didn’t think to ask.

So we’re going to start with a question that was submitted by Amy and she asked: How can I get started? I feel so defeated by all of the clutter that I just can’t even get started. And she put a really sad emoji. Amy, I see you and your emoji. I got you. 

Here’s the thing. Clutter is just a bunch of unmade decisions, right? As a human being, especially as a mom, which most of the people in my community are mothers, you’re constantly making decisions. Life is making decisions. 

You’re getting things thrown at you. You’re getting text messages thrown at you. You’re getting options thrown at you. All the time. Being awake is making decisions, right? If you are awake, you are making decisions most of the day. 

So, if clutter is a bunch of unmade decisions, then that means decluttering is making a bunch of decisions all in a row, which is exhausting. It’s not that it feels exhausting; it is exhausting. It is definitely a drain. 

When you’re already in a place of overwhelm, and if you’re an average human with clutter then you’re probably at least somewhat overwhelmed, the last thing you want to do is overwhelm yourself further and siphon your energy even more by making a bunch of decisions about the things that are bogging you down.

Consciously, you know that making the decisions and doing the decluttering is going to help you. It’s going to make you feel so much better. But actually doing it is another story. 

I just want to validate Amy and everyone that resonates with Amy’s question. You’re not crazy. You’re certainly not lazy. You’re not bad at this. You’re not behind. You’re not lame. 

This makes sense. It makes perfect sense that you would be putting it off, not even able to get started. You’re not weak. This makes complete sense. 

Having said that, here’s what I’m going to say next: We have to get super micro with this. We can’t be zoomed out looking at this from a big picture point of view. I’m a big picture person. I am not a details person at all, so I have to work at this. 

My tendency is to see the big picture but we don’t want to do that here because the big picture is too overwhelming. I don’t want you to think about everything you have to do. I don’t want you to see your house as a whole right now. I want you to see one little tiny baby nibble of the whole entire cake.

I’m literally going to tell you where to start, literally what to do with your hands and how to actually start, even more micro than where to start.

I want you to start in your bathroom. The bathroom that you use, that you get ready in every morning. The bathroom that you get ready for bed in every night. I want you to start in that bathroom. 

I want you to find some way based on your personality, and I’ll give you some ideas here, to make this an enjoyable experience. Things don’t need to be so hard. So many times people go to declutter and they’re in this energy of almost punishing themselves or something. They make it a task that’s been on their list for weeks and they’ve just been avoiding it and finally today’s the day. 

They have someone come and take their kids out of the house for them. They get their trash bags ready. They get all dressed and ready to go, and they’re like, Okay! I’m going to do it! 

This can be woven in with your normal life. It can feel good. Allow it to be enjoyable. Don’t stress yourself out so much. You’re not being punished. You’re not bad for having clutter. You’re just alive with a heartbeat. 

Everybody has this issue. This is a huge issue in our world. You are a human being in the modern age with consumerism and all of these things going on. You have things and you now realize that it’s not serving you and you have the guts to do something about it. You’re already a huge step ahead of most people. 

So how could you make this enjoyable? Can you do it at night after the kids go to bed and bring your laptop in the bathroom with you, turn on Netflix, and have a glass of wine while you go in and start to make decisions?

Can you invite a friend over? If you’re an extrovert, invite a friend over and offer to buy her pizza if she comes over and just sits with you while you declutter? 

Just be honest. Say, This is just something that’s really been bugging me and I’ve really been wanting to make it happen. I love spending time with you. I know that if you were here, I would get it done. You don’t even need to do anything. Just come sit with me and we’ll order Chinese or pizza or burgers or whatever, and let’s just hang out. I just want you to be here while I get my bathroom decluttered because it’s really bugging me. 

Or offer to swap with her. Maybe she’s like, Oh, same. I feel like this about my house. Switch off every Friday night for a while. 

Just get your wheels spinning. What would make this more enjoyable? Would it be more enjoyable if you knew your kids were somewhere else? Ask for help. Get your partner to take them out for a couple of hours. Ask a relative to support you. Hire help. 

I said this on Instagram recently and I got so many messages like, Oh my gosh, I’ve never thought of that! It was just the simplest thing, so I’ll share it here. A lot of the time, Brian and I will have our babysitter come over to our house and babysit the kids here at home while we go out. Pretty standard. 

But sometimes we switch it and we have the babysitter take the kids out and we stay here. Sometimes we’ll hire her to come and do that while we bust out a bunch of work that needs to be caught up on. A lot of our work involves filming, which, obviously, it’s helpful when the house is quiet.

Sometimes we just straight up veg out, watch TV, order food, hang out in our room, and literally just do nothing. We just want a quiet house. You could do that. You could reverse the situation with your babysitter.

Get your partner to help out. Get the babysitter to take the kids out and you guys declutter and create a space that feels better. Have the babysitter take the kids to a movie or the park or something, and then let your partner go and have some solo time and go get a beer by themselves or something, and you just stay home and do your thing. Separate time is soul-fulfilling a lot of the time. 

Maybe you don’t want to do any of those things. Maybe your personality is, No, none of that. I just want to do this. I just need you to tell me what to do.

When you are ready, you’re going to go into your bathroom, open up a drawer, close your eyes, put your hand in the drawer, and pick up something, anything. Open your eyes, look at the item and just make one decision about that one item. 

Are you going to keep it or are you gonna toss it? Are you going to give it away? Does it belong in another room of the house and it shouldn’t be in here, but you’re going to keep it? What’s the decision? Keep/toss/donate/put it away in another room? 

I want you to put it on a spot on the floor, on the side of the tub, in the room next to the bathroom, wherever you’re going to be starting your piles. I want you to put it on a spot on the floor and that is starting that pile. 

If it’s something you’re going to toss, put it in the trash bag or put it in a trash pile on the floor. You just did the hardest part—you started. The hardest part of any project is getting started and you did it. 

If you need to close your eyes again and pick up an item at random at any point in this process, you do that. When you start to get overwhelmed, you have to remove the pressure on your brain to think through things and make a decision like that and just do it. When you close your eyes and you pick up a random item, you’re just doing it. That is literally how to get started. 

I talk a lot about setting the intent for the room and all these things in my book. If you want the full, most up-to-date, easy-to-digest, really affordable version of my method with all of this, just go get my book. 

It’s cheap. It’s really an easy read. It’s very lighthearted. It’s really doable, really helpful. Side note: it’s also been a bestseller everywhere. It’ll help you. I promise. Go get the book. It’s really going to support you in all of it, in all of the details.

But when you ask me, How do I get started? I’m just so overwhelmed that I can’t even start. Those are the kinds of details that come to mind for me to share with you. 

Our next question comes from Christie and she says, Do you have any tips for an office space that’s out in the main living area that gets very surface-cluttered?

I feel this. Before I had an office, I worked in the main living areas of our home for a long time. Here’s the biggest tip. If your office is in your main living area, there are options, but the main thing is asking yourself, do you need this to be your actual office? 

Do you need to have all your paperwork, your filing cabinet, all your business books or whatever you would keep if you had an actual office space, do you need to necessarily keep all of that stuff in the living area just because you’re going to work there? 

Or can you have a corner desk where you put your computer and it’s pretty, and that’s it? Maybe you keep all your storage things in a utility closet or the hallway closet. Or clear a spot in your linen closet and keep your office things there. Is there another space? 

Sometimes we have to think outside the box. We think, Well, this is my office so it has to have all the office things in it. But it actually doesn’t. That’s just where you sit down and do your work. 

That’s one thought. The other thought is beautiful functionality. This is my motto in decorating my home. You guys know I love to decorate. I always say if I wasn’t doing what I’m doing now, I would probably be doing something with aesthetics in the home. I just love, love, love design and decorating. 

I have four kids. We are homeschooling all of them. We’re all here all the time. Brian and I run the business from our home. I love a beautiful aesthetic. The trick to having all of that functionality, everything functioning really well and serving my family and pleasing my design eye is having things that are beautiful and functional. Functionality is king, but beauty is queen.  

Things like a little chest of drawers that is your style that you can keep all your paperwork in. I have a little white metal shelf that’s very mid-century modern. It was really cheap. I think I got it on or something. It’s plain white open shelves. 

I got little baskets from West Elm that are on those white shelves that keep white out tape, paper clips, extra phone accessories for taking photos with my phone for Instagram, extra pens, pencils, and highlighters. My stationary is in those little baskets. 

It’s just open sitting right next to my desk. I can see everything. It’s pretty, it matches my vibe, but it’s functional. 

And that would look great if I had my office in my main living area. I actually kind of do because my office currently doesn’t have a door. The door I want for my office is backordered for months and months and months and months and months. 

My office has a doorway, but no door, so you can see it when you come into my house. You can see it from one of the main living areas and everything is beautiful and everything is functional. 

Also, you can get a cabinet with doors on the front of it. I have one of those in my office as well. Super cheap. I think it’s just from Target, the Opal House line. It’s just a cabinet with two doors in the front, so it’s just shut. 

It’s really pretty, really Bohemian vibes. But when you open it, I’ve got magazine holder things in there, papers that are sorted and organized, important papers and things that I need to keep for awhile, or things I need to sort through, to-dos, things like that. And then I’ve got books on the other side. 

You can have things that are beautiful that hide what you’re needing to store. You just need to have a little bit of a budget—it can be super small, very cheap—and a little bit of creativity. You are looking for things that are functional and have space for you to store things and get that surface clutter put away. It’s probably decisions that need to be made but you’re just not getting to it right now, so have somewhere to put it until you’re ready to get to it. 

I don’t go through my mail every day. I go through my mail on Fridays. But I don’t want a stack of mail sitting out all week, so I have a functional little cabinet and inside there is a rack where I keep my mail. Then on Friday I know where to go and get it. 

Thinking about function and finding things that are functional, that fit your style. Ikea is a great source for things that can store paperwork, where you can keep office things, but it’s just really clean, kind of inconspicuous, clean lines that you can tuck in next to a sofa. The top of it could serve as a side table, but really inside it’s basically your filing cabinet or your bookshelf. 

Get creative. Think outside of the box in terms of the space. You already did because you put your office in the main living area. So just continue to think outside of the box and ask yourself, What’s next? What can I do next level that’s going to support me with what I need for this space and how I need it to work for me? 

Remember, your space is supposed to work for you, not the other way around. But you still want it to look and feel really good. Just because you have to have your office in a main living space doesn’t mean that it can’t be a beautiful room that makes you so happy when you walk in there.

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Our next question comes from an anonymous person. Why can’t I part with art and craft supplies that I have neatly hidden in a closet? 

I’m assuming that this is something that you don’t use just because of the way your question was phrased. And you’re saying it’s neatly hidden in the closet, so it’s organized. It’s not a mess. You’ve taken time to store these things.

It seems like you’re not using them, so you’re asking, Why can’t I just let this go? It’s just there. It’s been in the closet. I’m not using it. Why can’t I let it go?

The reason that you can’t let this go is most likely because those items are attached to either your ideal version of yourself, which I will expand on, or you really want to use those things as the person that you are right now. You want to use those things, but you are not allowing yourself to create time and space to use those things. 

I’m going to expand on both of these and I’m going to start with the last thing I said. 

I do this in my own life. It’s actually something I’ve been working through very recently. This is so normal, so common, but that doesn’t mean that it’s okay to stay there, right? 

People, especially women and especially moms, have so much running in their minds all the time. They have so many hats they’re wearing, so much they’re doing all the time, so much they’re doing for other people, so much they’re keeping in balance that they really just kind of veg out and collapse at the end of the day, exhausted, right? 

They just want to watch TV. They just want to go to bed. They just want to zone out because it’s all too much. And so they’re really not able to, or allow themselves to enjoy much of anything. 

Here’s the thing that I’ve learned over the last year. If you’re not feeling good, enjoying something just because you enjoy it, it’s not really productive, it just feels really good to you. If you don’t have that in your regular life, in your weekly life, it’s going to come out somewhere. 

You’re maybe going to begin to overeat or binge eat or eat things that don’t make you feel good, but it feels good to eat it. You know what I mean? Maybe it’ll be alcohol. Maybe it’ll be over consuming on social media, just completely vegging out, and really numbing out to the consumption of other people’s lives. There’s a lot of things it could be.

We need pleasure. We do. We need it. And I’m not talking about sexual stuff, although that could definitely be a part of it.  I’m talking more about enjoying something that you enjoy for the sake of enjoying it. 

If you’re not doing that, it’s going to make you sad. It’s gonna make you imbalanced. 

To the person who submitted this question and anyone that resonates with it, do you really want to use those arts and craft supplies? Is that something that you really wish you could spend your time on? Not like, Well, I do have the time to spend on it, I’m just not. Or when I have the time, I just don’t go to that.

But if you really wish you could, if you had the time and you made space for that, would you be so lit up to go and create something with those arts and crafts supplies? If the answer is yes, then that is what you need to do. 

You need to find a way to create space for enjoyment. You’re not able to get rid of it because you really, really want to use it. So, there’s the first option. 

The second option is maybe you are having a hard time not getting rid of it because it’s attached to the ideal version of yourself. The ideal version of yourself is not who you actually are. It’s like I said, it’s ideally who you want to be, but it’s really not you.

It’s usually attached to some kind of “should” or something that you used to be. So if you believe I “should” be the type of person that does arts and crafts, you’ll have a hard time decluttering that closet, even though you don’t use those things ever, because you think you should, for whatever reason.

Or maybe in the past, that was who you are. It was a big part of your identity. You were always the arts and crafts one, and maybe all your family and friends knew that about you and referenced you in that way and that was a part of your identity. And you’re different now. 

Maybe you had another baby, or got a divorce, or moved, or started working more and you just stopped doing those things. But to actually admit and say, This is not who I am anymore. When I have free time, this is not what I go to. I like doing other things now. This is just not me anymore is just so final. And that’s tough. People get really stuck on that. 

Those are a few really, really common, very consistent things that I see all the time when somebody has something they’re totally not using and they’re not able to part with it. Sit with that. Figure out where you fall on that spectrum. Do a little inner work to see what’s going on. 

Maybe you will realize that you are going to make space for that. You’re going to enjoy it. You’re going to keep those things and actually use them. Maybe you’ll realize that it’s just not you anymore and you can give it to somebody who is enjoying that hobby right now.

Maybe you’ll realize, Okay, this really helped me. I see this is just not at all how I want to spend my time anymore. I’m growing a business now, or I have kids now, or whatever it is and you’ll be able to part with it. 

It’s really about doing the inner work, sitting with it. It’s never about the stuff, guys. It’s always about something deeper. The stuff and our relationship to it is just a symptom. 

Our next question comes from Amanda. She says, Do you have a catchall? Like mail or just the kind of things that you have to get to later? That kind of clutter just really gets to me.

I touched on a part of this earlier, but there’s more and I’m going to expand on it. The thing with this is to find a place to put it. This is the kind of stuff that comes in all the time, but you’re not necessarily dealing with it all the time. You’re not dealing with it right when it comes in. 

Mail is a prime example of that. Also things that you use every day, that you set down every day somewhere: keys, sunglasses, masks, the kids’ backpacks, your purse. Things that you’re touching and using every day and you set down in your house somewhere every day. And things that come in regularly, like paperwork, mail, et cetera. 

Find a place to put those things. Create a storage system. Remember function and beauty. Find something that’s going to look great, make you happy to see and work for the kinds of things that you’re needing it for and put it where you tend to already set things down.

It’s very hard to reroute yours and your family’s habits. If you guys tend to set things down on the kitchen counter, and then you create a storage solution by the back door, it’s likely not going to get used, and it’s going to be a waste of money. We don’t want that. 

Find a solution that’s going to work with where people tend to set things already so that you’re creating a system that supports the habits that already exist rather than trying—and probably failing—to change everyone’s habits with the way you use your space already. 

Once you have a system and get it down, then create rhythms.

This is a big conversation. I have a whole course that touches on this. That’s Unburdened. But the small piece right here that I can give you is to create a habit. 

For me with mail it’s every week. I have a physical inbox that I treat like an email inbox, but it’s for paperwork and mail. Every Friday, I go through that. If I don’t get to it on Friday, which does happen sometimes, then I have Sunday night prep. 

I’ve talked lots about Sunday night prep. That’s one of my weekly rhythms. And it has been for years and years, like almost 10 years now. That was my first rhythm ever, when I had really, really little kids and babies. 

Create something where you’re processing that paperwork on a regular basis. If it needs to be everyday for you, make it every day. For me, every Friday is good. Touching the mail once a week and sorting through it is good enough. 

Also, if I were to miss it, it’s not the end of the world if I wait another week. It’s all things that can be processed in the next couple of weeks. That’s the system. 

Create a system. Make sure it’s functional and beautiful, it makes you happy, and is where you need it to be in your home. Then set up a rhythm for checking in on it because if it’s out of sight, it’s going to be out of mind. 

Create a system and a process where you’re like Every Friday I go through my mail. Every Sunday, I go through my mail and plan my meals. You’re creating habits and rhythms as part of your system to support you and everything that needs to be sorted all the time. 

Our next question comes from Roxie and she says, What do you do with holiday, birthday, and thank you cards?

I throw them away. This is not something that pulls at my heartstrings. To me, when I send them and when I receive them, it’s about the gesture. It’s about the notice, the gratitude, the Hey, this is a birthday invitation. We really want you there. 

I take a picture or I put it in my calendar. I throw the birthday invitation away. Somebody gives me a birthday card, I’m appreciative. I’ll probably put it out on my coffee table for a few days. And then when I’m ready, I feel like the time has passed, I get rid of them. 

If there’s something really special or something that I want to remember, I take a picture. I use the scanit app. I scan it into my phone and I save it to the cloud. I don’t keep the physicals.

Thank you cards, I’m going to throw away right away. Holiday cards, I put them on my fridge for the holiday season and then when we’re undoing all of our Christmas decorations, I also get rid of the Christmas cards. There have been a couple that I have just loved so much from people really close to me and I scan them and put them all in the cloud because I want to be able to reference them forever. 

This question comes from Tammy and she says, How do we get rid of clothes and shoes that we don’t wear, but are afraid we could not replace financially? 

This is coming from straight up fear. The fear that you won’t be able to replace it financially. If you’re not wearing it though, like if you haven’t worn it (Forget the pandemic. I realize that we were quarantined and people were like, Well, I’m not wearing any of my clothes now. Well, don’t get rid of all your clothes. But outside of that) if it’s not your style, if it’s not fitting, if it’s not your lifestyle anymore and there’s no foreseeable future realistically that you’re going to wear that. 

Here’s an example. There are clothes that I have in my closet that are really nice. There are high heels. There are nice dresses. I have those things. I keep them because if I get invited to a wedding, which we are going to a wedding in a couple of months here, I know exactly what dress I’m going to pull out. 

I’m going to wear those heels. I’m gonna use that clutch. I’m gonna wear that nice necklace. I’m gonna wear that beautiful dress. I’m going to use that long black coat. Those are things I don’t normally use, but when the time comes and I’m going to need them, I need them.

Foreseeable future events are like getting invited to an event, getting invited to a wedding, needing to be a little dressier than you normally are. But if it’s outside of that, or if that event were to come and I would feel like I want to shop and not wear what’s actually in my closet, it’s got to go because you’re not using it. 

Having things take up your space just in case when you really know, Well, I actually wouldn’t really go for that if that situation were to arise or I have been invited to things since I’ve had this and I never wear it, you’re literally just afraid and you’re letting that fear make your decisions for you.

And then you’re at the point where you have that clutter in your space and we know that clutter subconsciously affects us. Our subconscious mind picks up every single thing that we see, even in our peripheral vision, everything we smell, everything we hear for our entire lives. It’s adding that visual clutter to your subconscious mind. 

It’s affecting you because you know it’s there, you know it’s being wasted. That’s affecting you. If you were to donate it, somebody would be so overwhelmingly happy and blessed that you donated that, that they can use it because they actually want it and need it and love it. Right? 

It’s bothering you that it’s sitting in there. It’s taking up space. In some way, even if it’s indirect, it is taking up your time. 

We’re back in the clutter conversation. And clutter is a thief, right? Clutter is the enemy. Clutter is the reason that you have all the complaints that you have when it comes to things like your time, your space, your energy, your role as a mom, as a person and living in a home. It really is. 

This is all in my book. If you’re like, What the hell are you talking about? go get Declutter Like A Mother. This is the method. This is the backbone of everything. 

You’ve got to understand what it does. And that trumps the fear. The fear doesn’t get to win because you’re bigger than that. Your time is more valuable than that. You are far more valuable than that. The square footage you’re paying for in your house, in your closet is more valuable than that. 

That’s how you get rid of it. It’s doing that inner thought process, that work of, Wait, what am I actually allowing to happen here? How do I really want to feel when I walk into my closet? My clothes are supposed to work for me. My space that I’m paying for, which is by the square foot, every square foot needs to friggin work for me. And if it’s not, things are out of balance and that’s affecting me in a negative way and I’m not cool with that.

I hope that helps. And that was actually our last question, which is perfect because I wanted this to be about 30 minutes.

Guys, I love your questions. I love answering them. Please just know that I am here to support you. Literally everything that I do online is to support you. And I don’t hold back. 

The podcast is here to support you. My Instagram is here to support you. My Facebook page is there to support you. My programs are there to support you through every single step.

You are so supported. This stuff, this clutter stuff is not small. It’s just really not okay. It’s a big deal. 

And it’s so much deeper than stuff. Remember, it’s never about the stuff. The stuff is just a symptom of something bigger and deeper. And that is hard. And it’s okay. I’m here to help you. 

The Declutter Like A Mother Challenge is annual and it is here to support you. We are doing it again. Go sign up. Go sign up. It’s free. You have nothing to lose. Show up. It’s going to be a freaking party. 

Let’s really just do this. Let’s give you the reboot that you need. It’s going to be amazing. Go join. I’ll see you there. Love you guys so much. Thank you for your questions.

Thanks so much for hanging out with me! In case you didn’t know, there’s actually an exclusive community that’s been created solely for the purpose of continuing discussions around The Purpose Show episodes. It’s designed to get you to actually take action and make the positive changes that we talk about here. I want you to go and be a part of it. To do that, go to

Thank you so much for tuning in! If you’d like to learn more about me, how I can help you, how you can implement all these things and more into your life to make it simpler, better, and more abundant, head to There are free downloads, online courses, programs, and other resources to help you create the life you really want. 

I am always rooting for you, friend! See you next time! I’m Allie Casazza and this is The Purpose Show.

Hey mama! Just a quick note, this post may contain affiliate links.


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