Today we have an AWESOME guest post from a Tiny Transition + Downsizing student named Jennifer, who is having her tiny house built right now and is making tons of progress towards downsizing and getting excited to move in! In this post Jennifer explains why she was inspired to build a tiny home, the events that made her realize she couldn't wait forever, and the hardest (and easiest) parts of her downsizing journey.
In the Tiny Transition + Downsizing E-Course, the practical weekly lessons and private student-only forum allow you to make progress at your own pace within a group of like-minded friends on the same journey. I've been told that the group is a catalyst for lifelong change. That's because we not only go through how to eliminate all sorts of crap from your life and space, but because we fundamentally change your relationship with "stuff". It has the cascading effect of positively influencing every area of your life. When you join, you get 8 weeks of practical lessons and challenges (lifetime access), guided step by step help, lifetime access to the private class forum, accountability, support and motivation from me and your classmates, and the tools you need to simplify your home and life.
You can learn more about Tiny Transition and Downsizing and register here. Class starts March 1st!
I'll let Jennifer take it over from here!
I am building a tiny house because my friend doesn’t have cable TV. Well… that might be skipping a couple of steps. But my curiosity and excitement for tiny houses can be traced back to a random (or maybe not) night spent pet-sitting at a friend’s house in spring of 2014.
Since they don’t have cable, I ended up surfing Netflix to find something to watch. While scrolling through the documentary section, I saw a movie called “TINY: A Story About Living Small.” The description explained that it followed a young man and his girlfriend as they built a tiny house on a flatbed trailer. It sounded interesting enough so I thought I’d give it a go. I had never even heard of tiny houses beforehand. But by the time the 66 minutes was up, my heart and mind were racing. How had I not known about this??