5 Steps To Living Like A Nomad

In the past six months, my longest residence in a single place has been one month in Kiev — despite the fact that I “live” in Los Angeles. And since I came back from my summer abroad I have moved six times and taken up housing in five different abodes. Some people think I’m nuts, others wonder how I can handle moving all the time. The truth is not only do I like it, but that with some upfront and concentrated efforts this nomadic lifestyle can be done with ease…

Step 1 – Clear House

Material possessions are not your friend. You need to get rid of absolutely everything you do not need, and for the few things that are either important to you or you just cannot replace at a later time, find some storage space and throw it in there. I used to have a lot of possessions, but once you decide to get rid of them you will feel liberated. Get rid of all appliances, dishes, unused clothes, furniture… everything.  Trust me on this — I decided to keep some nice speakers, some art and other random things and I regret it now. Just a waste of time and space.

Keep whatever you need for work, clothes to wear, toiletries and a few other things on you. Everything else can be bought for use as necessary. Max cost – $100/month storage.

Step 2 – Secure A Permanent Address

If you are going to be moving around a lot, it will be nearly impossible to keep forwarding your mail from one place to another. Instead, seek out some sort of permanent address to have your mail delivered to. It can be your family home, your business address, or a virtual address (google search, can be had for $20/month or so). Personally, I use my business address and just have my office scan me anything important. Max cost – $20/month for a virtual address.

Step 3 – Housing

If you cleared house as described in Step 1, you should be rolling around with your clothes, toiletries, maybe some vitamins/supplements and your laptop. Now search Craigslist or Airbnb and negotiate the hell out of those prices. Or something that has worked for me – put an ad on Craigslist and describe what you are looking for. You will be surprised at the number of responses you will receive. Most of these people that rent out their apartments for short timeframes travel a lot and just want to recoup some of their rent. If you are a good tenant, like I am, they will keep your number and contact you whenever they are gone again. The last two places I took up were repeat landlords. Here the cost will vary by location and preference. In my area, and even with my desire to live alone, I’ve spent as little as $200/week and up to $550/week. Max cost – varies.

Step 4 – Transportation

If you live in a city with public transportation, you are lucky and nothing changes. However, if you live in an area that requires a car, then you will have to rent one.  They can be had cheaply. Look to rent from the centers by the airport and on a weekly basis, as they tend to offer better deals. I’ve gotten as low as $90/week and spent up to about $130/week. Decline insurance, use a credit card that covers you and just carry liability insurance. Try to get added onto a family plan if you can for liability, usually that costs little to nothing to do so. Yes you will pay more per month than a conventional lease, but you have no contract to worry about, no down payments, no attachments and you can bail at any time. Plus you get to try a new car every week and never have to pay for a carwash. Max cost – $130/week.

Step 5 – Explanation

“Who cares what people think!” That’s what you would like to say, and in most cases so be it. In fact with women I’ve found they are intrigued by this means of living, especially when I explain to them it stems from my desire to travel and be mobile. But in one situation – business – I would caution you to be careful with your words. Clients, or people paying you money for services, may perceive your nomadic lifestyle as unstable. You do not want to appear too far from the mainstream here if it will come at the expense of your ability to earn money. With others, feel free to proceed as you wish.


This it is not meant for everyone. You have to be willing to live a very minimalistic lifestyle…I can fit everything I own (not in storage) into a car.  And in some situations, it may not make sense to move around so much. For example, if you want to do a stint in a foreign country or new city, you may just want to get a steady home pinned down. This will allow you to anchor yourself and have a home base while experiencing the new city you are in.

But if you like to travel from your home city a lot and have been wondering how to do so, this may work well. Or maybe you just don’t want to be tied down to a car or apartment lease. I have gotten used to this lifestyle and I love it. I get to live in different communities and experience the slight differences of each area in doing so.   have nothing tying me down and can take off whenever I want to wherever I want. For now, I’m happy to be a nomad.

Read Next: How Can I Go Back?

73 thoughts on “5 Steps To Living Like A Nomad”

  1. My current rent is only $375 per month including all utilities. Plus my landlord does all my dishes. Bragging about $200 per week doesn’t impress me because I am cheaper than you can imagine.

    1. Not sure why people are failing to grasp that it was an example local to where I live and not “bragging.” You do have a pretty cool landlord however.

      1. the cheapest option is often the most expensive….in a myriad of other ways…. i’m not rich enough for cheap things…

        1. “the cheapest option is often the most expensive” – O Grasshopper, you have penetrated the dharma with your karma over samsara.

  2. The proper way to be a nomad is to take advantage of “rooted” people.
    Ask your local gypsies for additional tips and tricks but remember to not turn your back on them or enter their caravan.

  3. I hate it when people talk actual dollars in articles. $200 week where I live is expensive. I know someone that rents a $750K 4800sq’ house for $2300/month and has surgeons and lawyers for neighbors. Try to remember not everyone lives in Northern Mexico/kalifornia or a high dollar metro hipster town.

    1. I mention specifically the amount will vary, and then provide numbers solely for my area. Not sure why giving an example bothers you.

      1. I was in a bad fucking mood when I wrote that comment and went a little overboard. The problem is monetary examples are useless unless the only people reading your article are in your area.

    2. A guy who lives in an area where $200 dollars a week is expensive is living in the worst rural slum in the US and doesn’t know anyone with a $750k house. And btw, $2300 would be cheap for a house that price which tells me you also don’t know your arse from your elbow.

      1. “the worst rural slum in the US” — where’s that? If you mean some place with”rednecks” who, for example, grow their own food, and play music to entertain each other — that’d be better than living with dykes, sodomites, niggers, trendoids, fembots, kwans and all the other trash you findin “desirable areas” in the great shitehole of ZOG.

    1. this or building a house into a mountain somewhere, only coming down once a week or so for groceries.

    2. Read some books on single-handing small craft, such as those written by Tristan Jones. Some John Rousmaniere stuff on general seamanship and specific hazards, such as heavy weather sailing, might also help.
      Tristan Jones sailed around the world on a minuscule pension — why wait for that yacht?

  4. nice post. but i have a question: could you clarify your suggestion regarding rental insurance for cars? if you’re in europe and don’t have liability insurance, isn’t it wise to pay for rental insurance? would welcome your advice about this, because i lead this sort of lifestyle by rely primarily on the subway system in austria.

      1. some good credit cards give you insurance on car rentals, and if you prebook overseas rentals through an american website you can get more US style deals… you also pay in USD which is often cheaper… I book all my flights and hotels on US sites in USD it’s quicker and easier

        1. I have my travel agent do it since it’s the same price and sometimes they get better prices, the sort you’re not likely to get from the internet or other sources. I don’t drive when I travel and just take a cab or have someone I know in the city drive me. Much more convenient and no problem with parking or high traffic in some cities.

        2. Cabs can be a very pricey option in some cities.
          Typical Stockholm taxi from Arlanda airport to city centre = 520 SEK (78.39 USD)
          Typical Stockholm gypsy cab taken by clueless tourists = 1000 SEK (150.76 USD) (hahaha)
          Cost of taking the Arlanda high-speed train to Stockholm city centre T-bana = 260 SEK (39.20 USD)
          Cost of taking a local two-zone fare on Storstockholms Lokaltrafik (SL) T-bana or bus = 38 SEK cash (5.73 USD)
          In general, the transit option will get you there faster, believe it or not.
          I hesitate to imagine how pricey cabs are in Oslo now …

    1. I’m in Euroland. When you rent a car in Europe you pay for 3rd party liability with the rental price automatically. However, their insurance has a high deductible and you pay extra to get this lowered and get cover for yourself.

      1. It’s similar in the US. The rental co. insurance is for the deductible, your own insurance covers the actual liability and comprehensive.I don’t even think they’ll rent you a car if you don’t have your own insurance. How would the rental co. even know if you’re insurable? You may have numerous violations or DWI’s which means that an insurance co. would be charging you a high premium so why would the rental co. charge you and someone with a clean record the same premium? The fee they charge is just for the deductible.

        1. US car rental companies will rent a car to you if you don’t carry US or Canadian vehicle insurance. You’ll have to purchase full cover from the rental company, but as long as you aren’t otherwise disqualified from renting the car, you should be able to rent it.
          The price will be a bit of a shock — your rental price with full cover will often easily come out at over double the base price with standard fees and VAT.
          <– has no US/Canadian vehicle insurance and has to get full cover every time from Avis, Hertz, etc.

  5. This is a very timely article. The way things are getting in Corporate ‘Murica, there is no such thing as job security anymore. Especially in my business. I have moved 4 times in the last 10 years, and I know that I could be subject to moving again, for one of two reasons: our sadistic, psychopathic manager has a mood swing, or, I get fed up with his bullshit and the backstabbing culture of the womyns and Beta/Omega males around me and fly the coop.
    I point this out because I don’t think things are like this only in my field. There’s an oversupply of college degrees out there, so managers know they can be abusive to employees because they’re easy to replace. There’s an increasingly limited number of jobs to begin with because of corporate downsizing and shifting everything overseas. Some companies (AT&T, Microsoft, just to name two) are even outsourcing labor to prisons – yes – prisons, to save on labor costs. So next time you make a call to a call center, watch your tone. You just might be speaking to a prisoner who has all your information right in front of him.
    The solution I’ve found is to be as minimalistic as possible – drive an older car or motorcycle, even ride a bicycle to work if possible. The key is to be ready to go at a moment’s notice, and to save as much money as possible. Don’t plant roots, don’t make any lasting relationships, and for the love of criminy, don’t go into debt. (Who would want a relationship beyond a pump and dump with an Anglobitch anyway?)
    In other words, the current state of affairs in society is forcing many men like me to become very mercenary and nomadic in their thinking and their behavior.
    I’ve decided that I have a couple more years to go in this terrible situation, and then it’s time to try something new. I’ve extensively researched teaching English abroad, and that’s what I will try. I have never felt so empty as I do when I’m in the Anglosphere. This society has sailed everything else that was important down the river in pursuit of quarterly profits and consumerism.
    Adapt, or perish. And as Clarey says, “Enjoy the Decline!”

      1. the novelty wears off, especially when you get a few dumpy places, landlord decides you have to leave and so forth… i’ve lived like this for more than a decade….
        i’ve had huge waterfronts in miami, horrid walkups in brooklyn, large holidays pads on the volcanic lakes in new zealand with spectacular views, compete with private hotsprings for $1500 a month ! the list goes on and on… but every once in a while you get drilled….
        i’ve been stuck with no internet and no cell phone signal (was a few years ago i admit, but not everyone is a net freak…. i’d rather have no fridge)…
        I’ve had the sewage get blocked and back up into the kitchen sink… i’ve had landlords pinching my deposits, even entering the apartment while i am out and going through my stuff… i had the bedroom ceiling collapse due to wild party animals in the condo upstrairs who flooded the bathroom…
        i started getting more aggressive and not paying the last month’s rent and doing a moonlighter to keep the deposit… fun the first time, but the stress builds…
        as does the hassle of looking for new places… you could be relaxing, working or fucking, but you are scrounging about on the internet for the next stop…..
        i am not saying don’t do it, i have stories to dine out on for the rest of my life… but it goes get draining (time wise, logistically and financially) compared with staying in one place……

        1. Ever tried couch surfing? I’ve had great experiences with most of mine. I usually only ever couch surf if they’ve been listed and reviewed on the couch surfing forums now.
          WWOOFing has also worked out amazingly for me.

        2. QUOTE: “the novelty wears off, especially when you get a few dumpy places, landlord decides you have to leave and so forth… i’ve lived like this for more than a decade….”
          Indeed there are trade off’s, but there are also other solutions and possibilities to make it work. It is a matter of getting out there and see for oneself.

        3. I wrote a similar comment here, about getting burned out:
          I agree in principal. I used to live like that for years. Now I am a bit “trapped” — actually I have no real ties, and not many possessions. I still have the “try to own what you can carry” mentality. However, I guess I just got burned out. No mad desire to move, like I used to. Used to just quit work, pack, go to airport/train station. I think almost anyone would get burned out. Now I’d like to go off again, but find somewhere I can imagine staying for good (which is definitely not where I am now!).

        4. I wish I could travel and find places with just a shower, toilet, no furniture really. All I care about is a good mattress. I know a lot of people say they would love to have empty rooms, but most don’t mean it. I know from experience that’s how I want to live. And yes if you travel, most places to stay or rent are cluttered with junk, old furniture. Germany is good because apartments are often rented completely empty. Not even a lightbulb.

        5. Yes, you also get ripped off a lot if you mve around. From outright theft to getting cheated, over-charged, stuck paying more than agreed just because you need to get somewhere or need to get some sleep ASAP.

    1. This guy supposedly left his six figure job to be a “minimalist” http://www.amazon.com/Life-Minimalist-Joshua-Fields-Millburn/dp/1938793064/ref=sr_1_22?ie=UTF8&qid=1384377531&sr=8-22&keywords=minimalist
      Whether or not he had such a job to leave I’m not certain. And the book is at times a bit tedious, but it certainly introduces the reader to another way of living. I agree with the notion that one is better off making 20K a year working for himself then making 5 times that amount in Encorpera Murica being someone else’s piece of shit and always having to heed to political correctness and the overall soul destroying corporate environment.
      The only reason now a lot of guys go for making tons of money is to impress chicks and get laid, and get married. But having an in-house female at your domicile (i.e. having a wife or live in girlfriend) will be the biggest expense of all and it will not be limited to solely monetary either. A couple generations ago it used to make sense, now it does not. Don’t even think about dating in the USA. After experiencing foreign women, I perceive American women as lepers who are best to be avoided.
      When a man removes the shackles of what is expected to him under the now antiquated life plan (i.e. The American Dream: – “get a degree, boy, get a job, get married and kids and live happy..” That don’t work no more, Jack) you will find that you need far less in your life and still be happy. During your return trips back to America you will still get shaming tactics thrown at you from time to time, but believe me these tactics will have less and less impact on you as these women become fatter, uglier, and overall more hideous.
      Also bear in mind that the biggest hurdle of all is changing your perspective on life in order to make the nomad life work for you. But the nice thing about the nomad style is that if it does not work for you, the status quo will always be there waiting for you, so you have nothing to lose.

  6. Living a minimalist lifestyle is fine. Everyone should only keep the basics and refuse to become mindless consumers of endless cheap products. The one thing I would recommend if you are going to live the nomad lifestyle though is own a car. It does not have to be anything special. An older Honda Civic will last you for many long years. The thing a car does though is gives you freedom to move around at your own will. It also gives you a place to keep stuff if you are in between places or using a woman’s place as a crash pad for a few weeks. Unless you are residing in the middle of a major metropolitan area parking is usually not that big of an issue and if you have to pay for it the cost isn’t that much.
    That said, there is also nothing wrong with putting down some roots in a geographic location you feel comfortable. The individualistic nomad lifestyle is not for everyone in every phase of your life. Maybe it works in your 20’s and 30’s but eventually you might want to develop some real community or long term relationships. Also, not every personality type does well as a loner. I’ve known many a man who has attempted the loner lifestyle only to see them plunge into depression. Don’t just assume we men are all the same. Get to know yourself and live your life to the best of your ability.

    1. I don’t understand what you mean by genetic alpha.
      And I see what you mean by ‘flaunting’, but I disagree with that mindset.
      You demonstrate your masculinity, and your value by the confidence (but not necessarily cockiness) in your stride, the pride you take in your appearance with the style and fit of the clothes you wear, and the way you look people in the eye when you speak.
      These are just a few examples, but I hope you understand the idea I am trying to convey here.

    2. Stick some “I’ve been to Saint Horseshit, Alberta” stickers and other forms of “travel evidence” on your wheelie luggage?

  7. I guess there’s many interpretations here for the ultimate lifestyle — travel is awesome for sure, but living alone on a boat, or a hermit house in the mountains ala the Unibomber, or looking to gypsies for living advice?? Travel to me should be a social experience, not an antisocial one (and no thanks to lifestyle advice from gypsies).

    1. Tim Ferriss used to pimp “Earth Class Mail” in his writings — results seem to vary wildly. There are other organisations that do this work, so I’ll describe what’s typical for them.
      You get an address for receiving mail with a box number which may or may not be cleverly disguised. (60666 Bald Eagle Lane is cleverly disguised, but 1000 Dead Buzzard Avenue, Box 60666 isn’t.) Any small postal mail gets scanned according to size rules, while everything else is handled at your discretion and by request.
      You pay for the services you use, such as the scanning, forwarding, and so forth. Some of these services will receive small packet parcels that can be forwarded on to you in another country, provided you provide the details for the CN22 or other suitable customs document. Others will go even farther, storing small packet parcels up to a certain size, allowing you to cache valuable business items such as encrypted backups, emergency replacement kit, and so forth. Long-term mail storage costs may also apply.
      In other words, it’s a step above a typical mail receiving agency, with prices to match. However, they generally do act like a concierge mail service, and they can despatch urgent mail via overnight airsure express service. It may be more useful to send these items to a trusted friend in-country so you don’t repeatedly get dinged for these costs every time you happen to need to take possession of a few letters.
      Again, you’ll get what you pay for.

  8. You say you like to live alone so couch surfing is probably out of the question for you. But for people who want to travel the country and even world on a very tight budget, couch surfing is the way to go.
    You can also do WWOOFing – World Wide Opportunities on Organic Farms.
    I’ve had some beautiful experiences in beautiful places doing both.

  9. I just finished a mandatory, 2-hour, online sexual harassment training course at the university where I work. I imagine most corporations mandate training like this.
    Nothing made it clearer to me how corrupt, anti-male and dangerous a society we live in, necessitating that men have other options, including getting the fuck out of Dodge as the article suggests. Out of many obvious examples of sexual harassment, two stood out in my mind (these happened to be actual experiences related on video by women, as opposed to the contrived scenarios that were presented for most of the course).
    One female grad student commented on a professor at a conference who asked her if she would like to come dancing with him. She was shocked because she thought she was just networking at a conference and this guy was hitting on her! The second example was a TA who was approached by one of her students, and he eventually asked if she “dated guys like him” because he had been “checking her out”. Flustered, she left and later felt strong anger that he would dare talk to her that way. Both of these examples were followed up by a “sexual harassment adviser” commenting on the harassment that women face.
    Basically anything that makes a woman feel uncomfortable can potentially be harassment because “it’s not about intent but perception”. Thus, most of the game techniques we practice can be labeled as harassment by these totalitarian shrikes.
    Back to the point of this article. Even if you don’t decide to live a nomadic lifestyle, downsize your life, get rid of useless shit and relationships and save up a lot of money, because if you’re a masculine, confident, male, you are directly in the crosshairs of our femcentric society. I’ve gotten to a point where I’ve saved up enough “fuck you” money and have a plan in case I get too fed up.

  10. If you are not a US citizen and/or earn less than whatever the max the US govt. decides not to tax you for the privilege of NOT living in America, set up residence in Malta (all required is like $5-10k/yr rent, no property purchase requirement), pay some nominal 5k/yr tax and as long as you dont earn any money IN malta, you’re tax free. Or maybe I’ve read too much Simon Black today

      1. True, I wouldn’t trust the Maltese, they’re like the Cypriots, they take full advantage of being a former British colony but sometimes get all nationalist. The Maltese Labour party is the only Labour party I halfway like.

    1. Solved this with the “Earth Gym” in backpack form — I simply overload my military-looking rucksack with computer kit, extra mains adapter pods, and other chunky crap that brings me up to at least seven kilos.
      Then I march around with this as if I were the Major from Monty Python, marching up and down the square …
      But if that’s too much for you … well, off you go then. 🙂

  11. Law Dogger is right. This is the best way to quickly save enough money to be financially independent. If you earn 19k a year or $500k, it doesn’t matter. Every man should try this for part or all of your life. You young guys that haven’t gone to college yet, this is especially important. You will invest your first million before you are 35 if you major in STEM and listen to this advice (petroleum or computer engineering are good right now). The self-made rich are rich because they learned to live way below their means while they built their fortunes.

    1. dude, do you ever contribute to a thread? all you do is bitch, moan and belittle whoever you are replying to.

    2. You say hobo, I say “Affluent Permanent Domicile-Free Lifestyle”.
      You’re rich enough if you don’t need the rest of the bollocks …

  12. Thanks. I needed to read this. Right now Im thinking of what country I can move to where I can enjoy a very low cost of living. I hear in Thailand you can live comfortably only $600 a month

    1. Look at the Mexican FM2 and FM3 visas — I believe you can stay there indefinitely provided you can prove you have at least their required minimum income level from a source outside Mexico.
      Many US retirees seem to enjoy taking their Social Insecurity cheques down to the Land of a Lot More Sun …

  13. This is spot on and I’m in the process of doing this. I did it before. A few years ago I sold all my stuff and went abroad for over a year. It was insane just realizing how much useless crap I had in my apt that I never even used. Since I’ve been back I’ve gotten more crap and I’m in the process of selling it all again. Just gonna keep my bike, printer, and some work clothes in storage. Sell or trash everything else. Travel for 4-6 weeks then come back to this shithole USA for 3 weeks to check on my business and then go abroad again. Repeat. Screw the USA– its a fraud and most decent places in the USA are retarded expensive.

    1. The USA reached its material peak in 1972, and of course most people then didn’t know it. It’s all been downhill since then. That’s what the “hippie” movement was – an explosion of affluence. People could work part time, travel around, go from job to job, because there was so much affluence that it was easy to live on the fringes. Even people with kids could drift around without worrying about ending up homeless or starving. Now everything is more of a hassle, with a lot more uncertainty.

  14. What the hell, I’ll chime in (late as I am). I haven’t gone full hobo, but twice I’ve spent a month in different countries I knew zero about with nothing but a suitcase. Living in a hostel in one of them. I own a LOT of shit, but I’ve got to tell you: there wasn’t one second I missed any of it. If you can minimize the materials you posses, you’ve got my respect. It is so true that the things you own, own you.

  15. I agree in principal. I used to live like that for years. Now I am a bit “trapped” — actually I have no real ties, and not many possessions. I still have the “try to own what you can carry” mentality. However, I guess I just got burned out. No mad desire to move, like I used to. Used to just quit work, pack, go to airport/train station. I think almost anyone would get burned out. Now I’d like to go off again, but find somewhere I can imagine staying for good (which is definitely not where I am now!).

  16. Most of those anti-clutter videos on jewtube are rubbish — I can’t relate to those people, they have so much stuff I can’t even understand why anyone would buy it. However, there is a series by some chick who did a great job. Tried to find it but can’t right now. Anyway, she was a VERY unconventional chick. A serious minimalist. Also talked about getting rid of fake “friends”, bad habits, etc. But what I was amazed by was how she set a maximum item limit. Like “maximum 20 items in kitchen” and then she achieved her goals. She actually put number stickers (post it notes) on each item. Like: “Forks, 1, 2. Pot, 3. Table knives: 4, 5. Sharp knife and cutting board: 6. Fridge: 7.” etc. I was very impressed. Wish I could meet a woman like that.

    1. Fair play to that chick but I think the attention on clutter and de-cluttering is more usually a class/status thing.
      I’ve got a theory…
      In ye olden dayes poor people didn’t have many possessions while the rich did. A sparsely furnished, empty hovel was a symptom of your poverty while the rich man in his stately home had a plethora of knickknacks, trinkets, gold plated spitoons etc.
      But now – clutter is a sign of poverty and minimalism is a signifier of wealth.
      Even the poor can collect all manner of cheap artifacts, gadgets etc and fill up a small house and viola! Clutter. While the rich may have more expensive versions of the same crap the difference is they have the room and cupboard space to hide it away while disingenuously parading their uncluttered credentials. They’re claiming it’s all down to their uncluttered, streamlined Zen lifestyle thus the poor get the stigma while not realising that it’s, almost literally, a sleight of hand.
      I’m not saying that some people don’t genuinely manage the acetic lifestyle but they arent really typical.

      1. I don’t really see how “the attention on clutter and de-cluttering is more usually a class/status thing.” I find it’s usually poorer people who are more concerned about having so much stuff. The rich just put more stuff in the basement or walk-in closet or storage room or the empty rooms after the kids have gone off to college. I think you’re confusing mainstream and social network media with reality. The reason so many of these people on TalmudVision and JewTube etc making such videos seem have so much “good stuff” they need to throw out , and live in fancy apartments and big houses, is because they are therefore less embarrassed to show people their homes. Even as they are complaining about how messy everything is, they don’t have shame about showing everyone how much stuff they have, since it’s mostly expensive stuff that they bought in a whim and never even used, and they almost always make a big deal about how they need to make sure they give it away to the poor (or off-load their expensive junk on friends and relatives). Then after the place is all cleared out, they get to show off their apartment or house, and show how they’ve applied decorating tis from Better Homes and Gardens. Poor people are less likely to want to show the run down places they live in, and how they have to debate about whether to keep or throw out something that a rich person wouldn’t even have in the first place (like an ancient iPod or microwave, or a couch that has holes in the arms).

      2. Picture some rich bitch, Ms Feldstein, a lawyer, showing everyone how cluttered her condo is; then turning off the camera, getting her Filipina maid, Imelda, to clean the place up’ then putting a bandana and an old T-shirt and jeans on, and turning the camera back on and saying, short of breath, “Well, I’ve been tidying up and throwing stuff out for 6 hours, and see what a change I made!”
        Then, after Imelda is fired for getting raped by Ms Feldstin’s son. Then Imelda makes her own video, exposing Feldstein: “It was I, Imelda that has kuleened that reech beech’s apartament! She has dun nutheeng!”
        Then Feldstein tries to sue JewTube for having exposed her to public ridicule, which caused her to double her sessions with her therapist. But she loses because JewTube’s shysters have more shekels and clout.

  17. İnspiring indeed !.I am an İstanbul based corporate litigator working 12 hours a day 6 days a week lf not 7.I am a fatty.In the not long distance past I was a nice looking fellow.I used to play basketball.Now I can barely move.I eat junk food while writing court briefs or doing some other utterly useless and meaninless legal work.My firm is very happy to have me I do not complain,bitch.I work and work and work. I can not go out on a date .I have man tits: The doctor told me I need to loose weight ,my tits will disappear.Did I sign up fpr this life.I am only 34 I feel like 70.After reading several articles on ROk and this final one.I have made up my mind to bugger off from this overcrowded city,highly polarized country . Thanks a lot indeed

  18. I’m glad it works for you. I can see the advantage of minimalism and there are one or two things in this article I intend to emulate, but the extreme to which you have taken it is just not for me. Thanks for writing such an interesting and informative article.

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