5 Tips To Make Moving Stress Free

moving house




It’s moving time.

All you have to do is get all your stuff from place A to place B.

Piece of cake, right?

Whenever you’re working on a project as big as moving, unless you are an expert, you should expect to incur a certain level of stress.

Truth is that moving day has all of the aspects of a procrastinator’s nightmare.
When moving day is weeks or months away, it doesn’t seem that big of a deal.

I’ve got time. What’s the rush?

When it’s finally time to move, you realize…

Shoot! I didn’t realize my cabinets take up this much space.

I didn’t realize how heavy this would be to move. I need more help.

Man, I should have given this some forethought.

This doesn’t have to be a stressful process, however. Here are 5 tips to make moving stress-free.

1. Consider whether you really needed everything

When moving from one space to another, you are placing yourself in a brand new environment. This is the time to consider whether you really need everything you are bringing with you. Take inventory by putting the things you own into categories.

A. Things you know you need
B. Things you think you need
C. Things you don’t need

2. Get rid of what you don’t need

One of the main stresses of moving is feeling that you need every single thing you own. Owning too many things can be stressful in itself as clutter in your space is related to clutter in the mind. Once you designate the things you don’t need and remove them from your workload, the moving process can become exponentially easier. You have a plethora of options of what to do with this stuff. Your unwanted items can be donated to charities, given to loved ones, or sold for a profit.

3. Organize boxes and containers

Once you determine everything you’re taking, you need to think of how you’re going to move them. Take that inventory list and label boxes and containers for everything you need to be moved. There are numerous ways to transport both bigger and smaller items. Prepare for this advance. As soon as it’s official that you’re moving, you should begin this labeling and packaging process to avoid stress and anxiety closer to move in date.

4. Get other people involved

Moving can take significantly longer if it’s only you doing all the heavy work. Reach out to family and friends who are willing to help. These are people who don’t expect to be compensated beyond a meal or some other form of personal favor. Paying for professional help, on the other hand, can be a very smart decision if you don’t mind the extra cost. Sites like moving.com and Suddath can assist you in finding great moving support in your area.

5. Make sure you have the necessary space

It is incredibly stressful to have moved all of these massive pieces of furniture and electronics from one place, only to get to your new place and realize that you can’t fit these items around as planned. Survey your new space and make sure that everything you have can fit properly. It would also be a good idea to rent out a storage unit to house some of the things you want to keep but just don’t have room right now for.

The moving process can be very painless and stress-free. It could, on the other hand, really suck. Moving can be incredibly overwhelming and costly if you wait to make decisions until the last minute. The best part is that moving can be spread out into days or weeks. With a little foresight and some help, you can be unpacking your boxes in your new space in no time.

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Rudy Mawer
Rudy Mawer is a certified sports nutritionist from the International Society of Sports Nutrition (ISSN). He has a first class bachelor's degree in Exercise, Nutrition and Health and a Master's degree in Exercise and Nutrition Science. Rudy has worked as a sports nutritionist and trainer for 7 years and has helped hundreds of people transform their physiques. He has worked with many professional athletes and teams, including the NBA, professional bodybuilders, world triathlon gold medalists, and Hollywood celebrities. Rudy bridges the gap between science and real-world application. He applies the latest research into his writing and consulting practices.

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