|Bay Ridge Non-Fic||648.5 M||DUE 01-19-21|
|Brower Pk Non-Fic||648.5 M||DUE 01-19-21|
|Canarsie Non-Fic||648.5 M||CHECK SHELVES|
|Central 2nd Fl - SST Non-Fiction||648.5 M||DUE 10-24-20|
|Central 2nd Fl - SST Non-Fiction||648.5 M||DUE 10-27-20|
|Cortelyou Non-Fic||648.5 M||DUE 01-19-21|
|Dekalb Non-Fic||648.5 M||DUE 11-19-20|
|Greenpoint Non-Fic||648.5 M||CHECK SHELVES|
|Leonard Non-Fic||648.5 M||DUE 01-19-21|
|Marcy Non-Fic||648.5 M||DUE 01-19-21|
|Park Slope Non-Fic||648.5 M||IN TRANSIT|
|Park Slope Non-Fic||648.5 M||DUE 01-19-21|
ix, 117 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm
In Sweden there is a kind of decluttering called döstädning, dö meaning "death" and städning meaning "cleaning." Margareta instructs readers to embrace minimalism, and suggests which possessions you can easily get rid of (unworn clothes, unwanted presents, more plates than you'd ever use) and which you might want to keep (photographs, love letters, a few of your children's art projects). Digging into her late husband's tool shed, and her own secret drawer of vices, Margareta introduces an element of fun to a potentially daunting task. Along the way readers get a glimpse into her life in Sweden, and also become more comfortable with the idea of letting go.
Death cleaning is not sad -- Death cleaning is as much (or more!) for you as for the people who come after.
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