How To Clean A Cluttered House?
- Joe Thomas
Establish a daily cleaning schedule/routine.
- Make beds.
- Dishwashing and unloading or loading the dishwasher.
- Remove waste from the kitchen and bathrooms.
- Wipe down tables and countertops.
- Put everything away (give it a “home” if necessary).
- Sweep and vacuum.
- Put away one load of clothes and, if necessary, begin another.
Should I first clean or declutter?
Before organizing and cleaning your home, decluttering will make the procedure much simpler! This post was written around the time when our kitchen counter had grown so cluttered that it could no longer be used for food preparation. Then, I had to thoroughly clean the kitchen.
- This event reminded me of an important lesson we must all learn if we wish to maintain a neat house more easily.
- Prior to organizing and cleaning, you must first declutter.
- Whether you have a daily decluttering challenge or you just declutter when you are going to clean a certain section of your house, you will discover that organizing and cleaning become much simpler after you have decluttered.
Allow me to explain why.
When Stress Causes Clutter – Living with anxiety, sadness, or stress can sometimes result in clutter. If you are overcome with grief or other bad feelings, you may lack the motivation to clean and tidy. Alternatively, you may utilize shopping or collecting items to control your emotions.
- If your mood makes it difficult to maintain a clean atmosphere, you should: Consult your doctor.
- Conduct an assessment for depression, anxiety, and other mental health conditions.
- Whether therapy is used alone or in conjunction with medication, treatment can improve how you feel and how you perform.
- Enlist assistance.
Age-related and mobility-related difficulties might make cleaning difficult. Hire assistance or ask a friend or relative for assistance with decluttering.
Can a cluttered home induce anxiety?
Copied! The messiness of our physical environment and its effect on our thoughts and emotions are receiving much study. If you have ever felt uneasy when observing your crowded house or work, you are not alone. The scientific literature suggests a correlation between feeling overwhelmed and being surrounded by an excessive amount of objects.