Top products from r/minimalist

We found 21 product mentions on r/minimalist. We ranked the 30 resulting products by number of redditors who mentioned them. Here are the top 20.

Next page

Top comments that mention products on r/minimalist:

u/my_dude__ · 9 pointsr/minimalist


You've earned the gift every lurker on that sub, myself included, dreams of. Sure, you may still need to work, but you can work from anywhere with a half decent internet connection. Travel, experience the world in a way most people aren't fortunate enough to be able to. Hop on Airbnb, type in a destination you've always wanted to go to, and set your dates for the entire month of May. You've hit the jackpot, congratulations. Vagabonding is a great book on the topic. Rolf Potts' other book, Marco Polo Didn't Go There is also a phenomenal read.

r/onebag if you want to get extra obnoxious (in a good way!) about how little you own.

r/vandwellers if you want to travel the US in a van.

u/VaughnTomTucker · 1 pointr/minimalist

Of all things, the book "Ultralight Backpackin' Tips" (available here, is what inspired me to start down the path of minimalism. It showed me what was truly important to have in that particular hobby, and general tricks on how to look at things and see what's important and why. Once I pared down, I experienced the happiness that comes with having little, yet still what I needed. That snowballed into paring down all my possessions.

Random, but if you like backpacking, could be a good catalyst :-)

u/AlexTakeTwo · 4 pointsr/minimalist

I have this metal frame, and it breaks down to two twin-sized fold-in-half frames (from king size) which are super light and easy to move. The smaller sizes would break down as well, and this brand also has some other frame types which are lower and similarly easy to break down.

u/avarweth · 14 pointsr/minimalist

Two of my favorite blogs:

I especially like Joshua Becker's book "The More of Less."

The More of Less: Finding the Life You Want Under Everything You Own

Basically, it's a process. You start by paring down your possessions, and changing your mindset along the way. As you pare down the things and the extra activities and expenditures and the expensive mindsets, you're more able to find the clarity and the room to plan for the life you really want, without all the trappings of "stuff."

u/charliefuckstick · 2 pointsr/minimalist

I use one of these, but I can't really speak for durability other than it hasn't started to wear down or crease or anything. It's a super slimmed down design with slots for 2 cards on each side, and a pinch-open fold in the middle for cash or whatever.

u/CwissyBwear · 3 pointsr/minimalist

I got one of these and I love it!! It hangs right next to allllll the rest of my clothes so everything is in one space. I use it to hold socks, underwear, bras, and undershirts.

u/frequentdoodler · 1 pointr/minimalist

Orbi netgear looks like a space egg: link

This netgear looks like that triangle plane the military has: link

These are little white squares, mesh wifi link

u/yetimind · 1 pointr/minimalist

is minimalism something you are trying to achieve? if so, why?

do you think minimalism will make you happy? i think it will make you less distracted, but probably has nothing to do with happiness.

rather than achieving minimalism, as if it is a race, perhaps try instead to understand your motivations - and yourself.

forget about learning from web pages. you want to be or become minimal, let me suggest a few printed books. don't get an ebook. get paper. hold it in your hands, with no tv on, no cell phone on, no radio. start with an authentic, non-digital experience. i suggest a few books:

"The Tao Speaks" by Tsai Chi Chung

"Zhuangzi Speaks" also by Tsai Chi Chung

And "The Tao of Pooh" by Benjamin Hoff

Those books are a good start. I gave them to my mom about 10-15 years ago when she was going through a patch, and she told me after she read them, they made her feel peaceful.

they are just the tip of the iceberg in the topic of daoism, which is largely similar, but not identical, to minimalism. once you understand, there will be no need to explain. and it won't matter since the dao cannot be explained. yet, the thing which minimalism tries to achieve, is in the dao.

u/fewfucks · 2 pointsr/minimalist

Check it out Luxe Bidet Neo 180 - Self Cleaning Dual Nozzle - Fresh Water Non-Electric Mechanical Bidet Toilet Attachment Blue

u/What_the_shit_Archer · 1 pointr/minimalist

Try out and get used to using a menstrual cup, instead of disposable pads and tampons. I have this one in my bag all the time, in case my period comes early.

u/WishIWasThatClever · 4 pointsr/minimalist

I hang everything except socks. I use one of these for bras and underwear: Keeps everything handy and visible, no folding, and no stooping. I bought pants hangers for shorts. Socks lay on a shelf in closet but could use one of these: