Shocking stuff

The sheeple are happy 
brains secreting dopamine 
 Addictions are satisfied by ample fiat $ for grazing on:

Sugar, Flour, GMO, meat, chocolate, TV, Radio, games, phones, tablets, computers, electronics, casinos, gambling, alcohol, tobacco, marijuana, heroin, pills from China, Medicaid, VA, Medicare prescription drugs, fossil fuels, gasoline, cars, trucks, suvs, atvs, boats, bikes, motorcycles,....

Pack your junk into steel shipping container ASAP.
Move to Hawaii.
Sell your junk in Hawaii to recover some of the money you wasted on the junk and your moving expense.
Poor Hawaiians need low price stuff.
Help poor Hawaiians get a few items they need but you do not need.

Hawaiians live longer in part because they are poor cooks, fruit pickers, coffee growers,...
So Hawaiians can't afford too much stuff or too much food or drugs.
I did not see any fat slobs in Hawaii but fat slobs are everywhere here.

After age 50 you don't need to buy anything except underwear.
Learn to live with less junk.
Help the poor.

The more junk you have the harder it is to move, distraction, store, arrange, deprive you of running and walking on the beach.
Learn beach volleyball.
Spring break is coming, move now, get away from winter.
Fun in the sun
Run in the sun
Live long.
Learn to walk again.
Learn to read real paper books again.

Love of money is the root of all evil according to the Bible.
Give away your money to the poor before you spend it 
let Alexandria Octavia-Cortez communists kill themselves by easy fiat money if they choose to do so.

Prices too low are a conspiracy by Obama, Soros, Muslims, Communist China 
to kill you off by buying too much, 
shop until you drop dead.
Borrow more until you are broke.
Buy pills until you are broke or dead.

Defeat them by joining Facebook Mark Zuckerberg and other billionaires in Hawaii 
run in the sun on the beach before SHTF kills you.

From: Bob 


01/10/2019 | JOSHUA BECKER · 

Most of us know we own too much stuff. 

We feel the weight and burden of our clutter. 

We tire of cleaning and managing and organizing.

 Our toy rooms are messy

our drawers don't close, and 

our closets are filled from top to bottom. 

The evidence of clutter is all around us.

increasing data is being collected about our homes, our shopping habits, and our spending. 

The research is confirming our observation: we own too much stuff. 

And it is robbing us of life.

21 surprising statistics about our clutter that help us understand how big of a problem our accumulation has actually become.

1. There are 300,000 items in the average American home

2. The average size of the American home has nearly tripled in size over the past 50 years 

3. And still, 1 out of every 10 Americans rent offsite storage—the fastest growing segment of the commercial real estate industry over the past four decades. 

4. While 25% of people with two-car garages don't have room to park cars inside them and 32% only have room for one vehicle.

5. The United States has upward of 50,000 storage facilities, more than five times the number of Starbucks. 

Currently, there is 7.3 square feet of self storage space for every man, woman and child in the nation. 

Thus, it is physically possible that every American could stand—all at the same time—under the total canopy of self storage roofing

6. British research found that the average 10-year-old owns 238 toys but plays with just 12 daily

7. USA  Only 3.1% of the world's children live in America, but they own 40% of the toys consumed globally

8. The average American woman owns 30 outfits—one for every day of the month. In 1930, that figure was nine

9. The average American family spends $1,700 on clothes annually

10. The average American throws away 65 pounds of clothing per year

11. Nearly half of American households don't save any money

12. our homes have more television sets than people. 

And those TV sets are turned on for more than a third of the day—eight hours, 14 minutes

13.  we consume twice as many material goods today as we did 50 years ago 

14. Currently, the 12 percent of the world's population that lives in North America and Western Europe account for 60 percent of private consumption spending,

 while the one-third living in South Asia and sub-Saharan Africa accounts for only 3.2 percent

15. Americans donate 1.9% of their income to charitable causes 

While 6 billion people worldwide live on less than $13,000/year

16. Americans spend more on shoes, jewelry, and watches ($100 billion) than on higher education 

17. Shopping malls outnumber high schools. 

93% of teenage girls rank shopping as their favorite pastime AFFLUENZA

18. Women will spend more than eight years of their lives shopping

19. Over the course of our lifetime, we will spend a total of 3,680 hours or 153 days searching for misplaced items.

The research found we lose up to nine items every day—or 198,743 in a lifetime. 

Phones, keys, sunglasses, and paperwork top the list

20. Americans spend $1.2 trillion annually on nonessential goods—in other words, items they do not need

21. The $8 billion home organization industry has more than doubled in size since the early 2000's—growing at a staggering rate of 10% each year

The numbers paint a jarring picture of 

excessive consumption and 

unnecessary accumulation. 

Fortunately, the solution is not difficult. 

The invitation to own less is an invitation to freedom.

 When you ain't got nothing you got nothing to lose - Janice Joplin

Move to Hawaii and live naturally off the grid on the beach far from SHTF

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