I Don’t Own Anything

Yep, that is right.

I’m 35, married with two children, and I don’t own a thing.

Sometimes this bothers me.

Really bothers me.

And I feel like  a giant failure who is walking a path to nowhere. I start to think how I’ve let myself and my family down. The vortex of disempowering emotions start to swallow me into the sinkhole before my mind screams,

Reality check!

Just keep breathing.

Focus on what you do have.

My little girl may not have sparkly stars on her ceiling or every toy ever made, but she wears a pretty consistent smile on her face. She lights up any room she walks in. She’s very intelligent and creative.

She’s spunky, funny and loving. We tell each other every day how much we love each other. She’s just as excited as us to go to Thailand, to Disneyland, and to see the animals in Africa.

A baby, almost here, who is healthy and I’m sure will light up the room more than any Eveready battery charged toy.

A loving husband and father who lives the dream alongside me, who lifts me up when I need it and leans on me when he does. A constant reminder that you can be, do, have, whatever you want and you are not alone in trying to get it. I’m safe in knowing I am part of a team.

Caz, Craig and Kalrya at Hermosa
My family

I may not have a couch that I own, but the warmth of the hammock wrapped around my body, from the shores of Thailand and Zanzibar and the mountains of Laos, lingers on my skin.

I may not own my bed, but the awe I felt at seeing the curvature of the night sky filled with a thousand dancing stars as Craig and I lay on the sand in Koh Lanta gazing and dreaming is imprinted into my memory forever.

I may not have the latest luxury model car, but the lessons from bumpy pick up truck rides and overcrowded African mini vans rides to remind me that it is never the outer shell that matters but the journey that brings you to that far distant destination.

I may have little money in my Superfund, my “retirement” future, but I have infinite wealth in each moment that I have lived in the present and experienced life for what it means now, not waiting until its the right time to live it.

I may not own the latest wardrobe or fashion accessories, but I have a simple beaded torquoise bracelet from the Masai who taught me that life should be lived in the custom that suits you, and a red warrior blanket that carries the message to be fearless in your attainment of that life.

Masai Warrior
Be fearless

The more I stop to think of what I don’t own, the reality of what I truly do have begins to diminish that dark terror that lingers to tell me I am a failure.

I own so much more that can’t be quantified.

I own those memories, that I hope, have gifted me with more.

What is the best thing that you own?

88 thoughts on “I Don’t Own Anything”

  1. Tyler - Round the World Travel Challenge

    What a brilliant attitude to have. I love the examples. They really bring it home. You don’t just think it, you feel it.

    At the end of the day, when we look back on our time, I think it will be our experiences and the people we shared them with that will generate the most joy and feeling. Not the materials we picked up along the way.

    Thanks for this.

  2. If you don’t own anything I would reckon this means you don’t have any debt either. πŸ˜€

    Sometimes I think it’s better to be the hobo who is beholden to no one instead of the guy with a leased BMW in his driveway and a $300,000 mortgage he can’t possibly pay. I’m the hobo in case you were wondering. πŸ˜‰

    1. Debt is a killer!! There is nothing that will enslave you more. We are just climbing our way out of it and I hate that I made dumb choices that enslaved me so. Love being a hobo!! My brother has never had a single debt in his life and he is the most free person I know. Travelling for about 16 years and has the most amazing stories and is just so free and happy.

      1. Caz, just take it one day at a time! It took me a while to between car payments, my college loan and my credit card, but one day I made my very last payment and that was it! Right on the 4th of July too, of ALL days. πŸ˜€ I refuse to get into debt for any other reason again, except maybe for a house if need be, but I won’t even get a new car unless I have enough cash for it. Its better to live on what you actually have than how much you’re able to borrow.

        1. Very smart moves Lincoln. We used to make smart decisions like this, and will be from now on. I guess everything happens for the lesson. I love how you paid it off on July 4!! Independence Day alright!

          1. Thanks, it took some sweating but I saw if I finished a few months eartl I could pay it off right on that day and sure enough I celebrated my own Independence Day. πŸ˜€ I know you will too, keep it up and it will be gone before you know it!

  3. Amazing article! Such true words! Sometimes I too, suffer from this. Especially since the majority of my friends are driving SuVs and renovating their bedrooms in the newest styles according to some show on tv that tells them what to do. You are what I have always aspired to be, you’re an inspiration! All the best to your family too!

    1. Thanks so much!! That’s why Keeping up with the Joneses is such a devastating part of our society. We look at what others have and devalue ourselves if we don’t have the same. That leads us on a path of debt and unhappiness. Focus instead on what brings you joy and live that.

  4. This article is just what I needed to pop into my mail tonight. I have been struggling with the thought of selling the remaining things my son and I have left from the loss of a life we had with my husband who passed away in 04, to travel and live a new life full of adventure and education. We no longer fit into the norm of the life we once had, and our old friends are busy with their intact families doing what we once did as a full unit with my husband. My son and I love to travel and explore wildlife, and places full of culture, as this brings us both a smile to our faces and peace in our hearts. The other side is I do worry, that a life without the stability of a home base and our things we will have to sell, or leave behind would be a mistake in one way, but a tragedy not to in another. You sound like you have some regrets, but mostly not. I just hope if I were to do this, it would be nothing but a new box of memories like yours that belong to just my son and me. Thanks for sharing these words and thoughts of yours. Sincerely, Mary

    1. I’m so happy Mary that the email popped in at the right time! This is certainly why I have this blog to inspire others to go and live those dreams. it is scary giving up the world that you have known for so long and embarking on a new one. But if you feel in your heart that it is right, then it is and it will only turn out in the best way. Your son will gain so much from it. As long as you have a smile on your face and peace in your heart then your life is well lived.

  5. im with you when you said you own those great memories πŸ™‚ like you i dont own anything of value anymore… except for the adventures that i’ve had, the current wandering that im doing and the zest for life that couldnt be replaced by anything πŸ™‚ great post Caz!

  6. Excellent article, thanks.

    Not owning anything means freedom. I still own a few things, no furniture or anything big like that, and also trying to get rid most of it. The less you own, the easier it is to do explore the world, but yes of course we get doubts about all that, as society keeps telling us that we must own more and more things.

    But, like with you, it is the memories that I have which have made me who I am today, not the things I own.

    1. Gosh yes! The memories and experiences are what make you who you are. There is no car on earth that could ever have helped me grow like my experiences are have. That is why I crave so many more of them. I just want to keep learning and growing and living. That is where the fun is.

  7. Was just thinking about this today–so many of my friends are moving up in their jobs, buying houses, etc. and I feel a bit left behind! Mostly because my priorities have shifted–I’m not nearly as stylish because I don’t have as many clothes, and I’m not as available because I don’t own a car. But I love the freedom that I have to do whatever I want and the feeling that I could pick up and go anywhere with just my stuff in a backpack in an instant! One thing I do keep: I always ship an envelope with any postcards and letters I’ve received home–they’re up on my wall right now! Those are my fun little memories from friends that I always enjoy looking through πŸ™‚

    1. I think once you start travelling you live freedom and you become so addicted to it. You realize there is no better place to live from. That is why it is so difficult to settle back down to a normal life because it restricts you again, and you feel like you can’t breathe. You start to resent those materialistic things as you just see them as stealing that freedom away from you.

  8. A computer to read inspirational posts like this one.
    Is that too corny? What I mean is that one of the things I value most is the ability to connect with people and to have my life view altered for the better by what they share. Thanks for writing such a beautiful reminder of what really matters!

    1. Ha Ha. Not corny at all. I don’t think I could actually give up my computer now. First, because it is the means for me to do what I love, here on my blog, which gives me so much happiness and second because it does connect you with so many people and so many inspiring things.

  9. Such a beautiful outlook on life. I don’t think it hurts to feel frustrated at times. It’s often during those times that we really take a close look at what we do have and what’s really important. I’m on my way to getting rid of my possessions. It’s been challenging yet freeing at the same time. You provide me with much-needed inspiration. Thank you.

    1. You are welcome Peggy. I totally agree that feeling frustration can be beneficial. I think any emotion we feel has its purpose, we just have to spend some time trying to find out what it is trying to teach us so we can move on from it.

  10. Hi Caz! Wonderful post. it totally struck a cord as I have recently packed cartons and cartons of belongings for storage that i totally depended on and now don’t have a use for it as I leave for my year long trip soon (in 9 days in fact!). Contrary to you I do own many things, but have sadly realized most of them I didn’t really need and probably won’t, even when i go back to my ‘normal’ life. Often we get so caught up in our lives and accumulating things around us we don’t realize how little we actually need and whats more important- things or experiences.

    1. 9 days!! Awesome.
      It is really hard to recognize our pointless all the stuff is we have in our lives. A lot of the time when we live a “normal” life, we collect so much because we are stationary and we are going about our days, getting up, going to work, coming home and doing our thing. That repetitiveness doesn’t leave a lot of room for exploration or for doing those things we really love that bring us the memories and positive emotions. That makes it easy to get attached to the stuff and think that they instead bring us that meaning. Of course it is nice to have nice things, we just have to learn to not get attached to them.

  11. A few years ago I wrote about this and asked which is worth more – a $1 worth of experience or $1 worth of stuff? In reality, they cost the same. Society tends to value the $1 worth of stuff, but for you, us and many people out there it’s the $1 of experience that so much more important and valuable to the quality of life.

    So like you, I’m 36 (today, actually) and don’t own anything except what’s in my backpack and what’s in a 1 meter storage unit in Prague. And that’s OK. Actually, it’s great. As Lara wrote, you own freedom. That’s priceless.

    1. Happy Birthday!! I’m only a couple of months behind you. What’s it like over there in that space closer to 40??
      Freedom is so priceless. I think that is why I am eternally wandering and can’t stand it when people try to tell me what to do or how I should live- freedom has always been and will be my number 1 value in life. I guess everyone has different value systems and their choices in life will always reflect this.

  12. It’s something I think about often. You should have seen our last apartment – bean bag chairs and a bar fridge. I have friends who are house owners, drive super nice cars and wear nice clothes. The thoughts can sometimes make me feel worthless… but then I realize I have a much different life, with different dreams and experiences. I don’t think I would be happier with a house, car or couch to be honest. I do love owning a passport, though πŸ™‚

    1. I love my passport too!! It is really hard to not look at what others around you have and feel worthless. It’s because all of what you have can’t be seen. It’s your memories. You can’t really show much for that except happiness, joy all those things that everyone really should be experiencing. Just gotta keep looking at those photos and passport stamps to remind yourself

  13. And the older you get the more wisdom you find in these words – believe me! The only possession I find hard (as in seriously hard) to discard is my book collection. I don’t see it as “a collection” just as books I’ve collected which I want to read again. The ones I know I won’t read again I do discard. I’m thinking Kindle……a Kindle would be a possession, but then so is a computer or a laptop…..and those are the things I couldn’t live without!

    1. Oh I hear you on the books. This is the thing Craig and I battle with the most and what ladens down our backpack while travelling. I find books give me so much though in the way of knowledge, inspiration and entertainment so I see that as being a worthwhile possession. I am getting better at getting rid of those books that I really don’t think I’d read again, but it used to be so hard.
      A computer is one possession we actually could not live without now.

  14. Such a great post, Caz. Funny enough, the same exact thoughts were going through my head just last night. I had to stop myself before I’d pull myself down into a dark scary place of negativity. It’s so easy for us nomads to get ourselves down when we start analysing what material things we don’t have or what we didn’t accomplish. But we have more, the wisdom & knowledge we’ve gained from traveling, accomplishing physical challenges in nature, the priceless memories, the friendships we’ve made along the way…I wouldn’t exchange it for the world! Thanks for the uplifting and inspirational thoughts, I needed to read that.

    1. That place of negativity is a dark scary place isn’t it? I think when we start comparing ourselves to others is when we really start to fall apart. We have to be so careful not to do this, but it is so hard. You have to train your brain to compare yourself to yourself and focus only on those things that bring you true joy. Only ourselves know what that is.

  15. Brooke said it best- I do love owning a passport! we don’t own a house either, and sometimes, especially since my brother just bought his house, I feel like I’m not living up to the ideals of my parents… but then I breathe and know they are happy that I am happy. And right now, this is my happiness!

    1. The happiness is all that matters! My parents still can’t understand why my brother (who earns a lot of money) just won’t buy a house. He is the gypsy of all gypsies. He just does not want to be a slave to a house- it is not important to him, the ability to pack up and wander whenever he feels is his priority and what makes him happy. Life is too short to live it any other way.

  16. You’ve written this article at the perfect time Caz ince I’m a cross-roads in my head and life. I’m about to go to Africa as you know and when I come back, I begin 2 years of debt-clearing and trying to make my site successful before I head to Oz and the unknown…There will be no nail polishes (I have approx 80 lol), no fancy jewellery or a bookshelf worth of words; just whatever I can carry and I’ll admit that I know it’s going to be a struggle.
    I know that the adventures and memories will be entirely worth it but, as you say, sometimes it just gets to you. However, the only reason it gets to us is because society tells us that the way we want to live our lives is wrong. It tells us that we should be in debt with a mortgage, we should try and own the fanciest car and we should have brand clothes but in reality all you need is a smile, love and the clothes on your back =)

    1. Crossing over from the world that society expects you to live to one that is unconventional takes time. You have to train yourself to let one go and the other one in. Slowly slowly. The more you start to live life in its present state, the more you’ll start to understand that this is the only way we should be living and the only way that creates meaning in our lives. The stuff tends to fade into the background and you’ll realize just how easy it is to walk away from it all. Suddenly the smiles and the love is all that matters. It’s nice to have the nice things as well, and you can still enjoy them when they come into your life, but you are not a slave to them anymore and you can easily let them come and go.

  17. Love this post!

    When I left for this trip, I left behind so many possessions back home, I expected to miss them, but the reality is that I don’t even think about them. Experiences are infinitely more valuable than possessions πŸ™‚

    1. You kind of start thinking- what is there to miss really. They don’t hold any life in them. All of that comes from the air around you and the present moment

  18. Beautiful! Though we didn’t have the guts to do this while we had kids, we finally DID do it – so better late than never! We’ve met some amazing folks out in this world raising incredible children – hopefully we’ll cross your path too! -David & Veronica

  19. Wonderful Caz. Another important way to look at it is..”Nothing owns YOU.” Cars need repairs and while you wait for them, you miss out on a fun day at the park with your beautiful daughter. Houses need cleaning, and own your time daily to do so. Instead, you are free! πŸ™‚

    1. I love that idea of nothing OWNS you. I cannot get over the whole idea of the imprisonment that comes with cleaning. That in itself is enough to make me want to be an eternal nomad. Why on earth does anyone ever want to spend their time doing that. It is the absolute definition of Insanity

  20. This is a beautiful post. I have been thinking long and hard for a good deal of time now about taking your path in life. When trying to make the decision, my mind floats to those possessions that make me feel, now, that I need them. Reading this reminds me I do NOT … and reinforces what I think — LIVE!!! Thank you for sharing this beautiful post.

    1. Yes. Live is what it is all about. We can’t get stuck in those inanimate objects that don’t offer us life. the present moment is the only thing that can do that. Embrace it and enjoy it

  21. This is such a beautiful and inspiring post!
    It’s so true what you say. If we die tomorrrow we can’t take our money or posessions with us, just the memories that we have. I’m just about to turn 18 and hope that in 17 years time, when I’m your age, that I will be as rich and loaded with love as you are. I don’t want the dress and shoes that will date next month, only family, love and memories that will last forever and ever.

    1. You have the right attitude Becci for such a young age. If that is what you are determined to do then you will have those memories in `17 years time for sure. Life is what you make it! You have so much to look forward to!!

  22. Right there w/you. I own a laptop, cell phone, a few clothing items and a tiny pocket digital camera. LOVE THE LIBERATION! Just wish I were there w/you three!

  23. This is a great post. When I had to get rid of it all to go travel, I realized what burden my possessions were and how little most of them mattered to me. I still own a few things, but they do not matter nearly as much to me as experiences and memories.

    1. The more you travel and experience those memories and understand how important they are the more possessions you want to throw away to make room for the memories instead.

  24. I so wish for this freedom you are all talking about, for my son and me…..but freedom certainly comes with a price tag as well. Please do tell!….what can one do to afford this freedom of travel? I would really like to hear what everyone does to pay for this freedom that we all so rightfully deserve. Thanks! M

    1. As yes!! The million dollar question. If only we could all win it, it would be much easier.
      Start by reading this post https://www.ytravelblog.com/saving-tips-for-world-travel/
      We have always made our travels working holiday ones so that means we have to save less and we can earn and spend local currency. There are definite sacrifices that come with this life of travel, but if it is what makes your heart sing then you’ll find a way. Just focus on what you want
      https://www.ytravelblog.com/sacrifices-of-a-life-of-travel/

  25. After selling 90% of everything we own, we still had to put a bunch of stuff in storage… Sentimental items, photo albums, the bed, and a bunch of random things we that we can’t even remember. We’ve already had the conversation that we’ll probably get rid of 90% of what’s left leaving us with just the bare essentials…not because we intend to travel perpetually, but because like many others, we have signed on to the mentality of experiences over possessions. Hands down.

    1. It’s funny who your idea of sentimental items changes after a time as well. Those things you once held tight to because you felt you needed the sentimental value, you realized no longer really held that, and it was just an idea you had that they did. I even find it’s easy for me to let go of photos now. Although, sometimes I regret that when I really need one for a post!!

  26. Ugh. I own a house and I’m renting it out while I’m in Costa Rica. My tenants are leaving at the end of this month and I don’t have a new renter lined up yet. It’s a HUGE stressor. Such a weight on my shoulders that they are literally aching from the stress. I try not to think about it and pretend like all I own is my laptop, tennis gear, and clothing. πŸ™‚

    1. Oh we understand that stress from renting out properties we once owned as well. Try not to let it burden you too much. You’ll get someone else in there. Just keep focused on that. You can travel and rent out property at the same time. If you can do it, then it really is great for you.

  27. While it may be true that you don’t own many material possessions, you most certainly ‘own’ a lot of travel experiences, memories and moments that 99.99% of the population around the world will never get the opportunity to experience at any point in their lives. Having a chance to share travel and diverse cultures with your children will be an invaluable experience for them and will shape who they are πŸ™‚

    1. I’m happy that I always have that to fall back on. It takes some of the fear and worry away and makes me focus on what is really important. Happiness and joy. This is all any of us should be working towards achieving, and we all take different paths to that but it should be the ultimate goal

    1. So great to hear Gaye. it can be so scary when you are out without a home, especially when you have kids. You worry a whole lot more. Just keep focused on living the way you know works best for you!

  28. What a great read! Having traveled for the last 3 years and been away from my family I was struggling a bit with this while I was at home hanging out with my friends that had jobs, nice phones, lives, and routines. I missed that. To be honest though I’m making my own of all those things. I have to find my compromises when it comes to balancing a life of travel and other things that I want.

    I think you guys are doing a great thing and even though I haven’t met you yet I just know that you are amazing at what you do and are going to make lovely little human beings out of those two little girls. Here’s to Thailand! πŸ™‚

    1. I think finding that balance is key. There is nothing wrong with owning the nice things, it’s only a problem when those things prevent you from doing those things you really love. And you have to find what works for you and learn to let go of worrying about what others are doing and comparing ourselves to them. We can’t wait to meet you Annie. We’ll get this baby of ours out and then we can meet up soon!

  29. I have more respect to people like you than someone with loads of money and never satisfied with what they have. Most people these days are like ants trying to store every inch of wealth for the future which is unknown. People like you look at the world with a very different eye. Your kids are going to be Great! Apples don’t fall from the tree. They will be growing up looking at the world with a different view. Without prejudices and with an open heart!

    I really love this post and all the best about your travel adventures. You guys make the best out of this world without exploiting it.

    1. Thanks so much Sailor!! We are hoping our children can see how much joy exists for them just in the world around them and in making each moment count.

  30. I think that you do have to be careful not to be too judgmental. I do own an apartment but that doesn’t mean I’m not “free,” as people say — my place is paid for outright. I LOVE traveling, but I also love my job and love having a home base. I travel about five months out of the year and that’s enough for me because I also take great pleasure out of being at home with my dogs and take satisfaction out of deep friendships that I have here with people I see regularly. Just because someone has “stuff” doesn’t mean that stuff makes their life any less worthwhile than yours because you travel more. I’m not judgmental of your life, I think it’s great that you live that way as long as you are satisfied. But I’m also not judgmental of the millionaire on the hill who is satisfied and happy with his life owning things and not traveling. That’s his choice and if he is thrilled by his life than the rest of shouldn’t judge him.

    1. I agree, I’m not judging anyone. I’m talking about my life in relation to me. This is my thoughts on ownership and how it makes me feel imprisoned. Everyone is different, and everyone has different things that bring them joy. I have plenty of millionaire friends and plenty of friends who don’t own a thing. All I care about is that everyone lives their life in a way that makes them happy. A lot of people don’t because they are enslaved to their possessions, but I wasn’t even really talking about that in this piece. It was a reflection of how sometimes I feel like a failure for not owning things but then I realize all that I do really have, which makes me feel better.
      I write this blog to share my thoughts in order that it may help others who are struggling with the same things, it is not to judge anyone. Owing things and not being able to do what I want to do makes me feel trapped. If people take that as judgement then it is like saying that I think your bad because I wrote a piece on how chocolate ice cream fulfils me more, but you think strawberry does.

  31. I’ve come to think that we all have phases in our lives, and those phases are appropriate at the time. I have acquired many beautiful things over the years, and enjoyed it. Now, I have begun to downsize and, trite as it sounds, I feel lighter with every trip to Goodwill!

    In other words, you can have fun going up a mountain, and you can have fun going down a mountain, too.

    It’s all good (if you think it is!). Best of luck with the new baby.
    Peace.

    1. Great way of looking at it Nancy . I think the main thing is that you don’t become attached to anything. Love them while they are there but willingly let them go when it is time.

  32. This is wonderful! What a great post. Owning things makes me feel tied-down, too. It’s so refreshing to hear someone else – someone with a beautiful family to boot! – who has managed to keep her ownership of things to a minimum and still sees life for what it is – an incredible experience and an open-road of adventures. I hope one day, when I have a family too, to continue to live the way I am now, and this post of yours gives me confidence knowing that it is indeed possible! You have a beautiful family. Thanks for the post, it’s a really great one. πŸ™‚

    1. Thanks Kristina! It is indeed possible. It is just all about your choices. It changes a little once you have children, but it is certainly possible to still travel and live your dreams.

  33. I love this post (and so does everyone else from the looks of things!) I know people who found it really hard while travelling long term to get over the fact that travellers don’t have possessions. I find it really liberating but it can be tough not having the security of all the things that we’re told make us successful – like a house and a nice car. But it doesn’t take long to realise that these things aren’t important. You have a gorgeous, happy family – what more could you want.

    1. It takes awhile to learn how to let go as we have been so ingrained in thinking that we “need” stuff and preferably better than the person next door. All i need is my family creating memories together.

  34. It’s truly inspiring and empowering to know that you and your family have lived this way and make it a high value to embrace freedom, adventure, and happiness. I think traveling definitely teaches you to enjoy the present with what you have, so I too, have let go of many of my possessions, because I’ve found that my memories and experiences during my travels are so valuable to my happiness and freedom.

    As a young female, it is all to easy to fall into what society wants us to do, but I hope that I can live my life the way that you do and inspire others my age to be influenced by these very important facets of life like travel, minimalism, adventure, and comfort with the present.

    Best of luck to you, your family, and all that you experience throughout your journey! I hope to run into you someday. πŸ™‚

    1. Thank you Noemi! It would be great to meet up on the travelling road. It is really hard to go against the grains of society’s expectations. You meet with a lot of resistance, but as you say it is important to your happiness and freedom- which are the essential parts to our life. If you don’t have these, you don’t have much.

  35. Yes so true. It’s hard when all your friends have houses, cars, “toys” (atvs,snowmobiles) and are living life comfortably, and you want to live that life too; but then you want the life of travel too. And the life of travel outweighs the “stuff”. People should love people (family/friends) not stuff. πŸ™‚

    1. It is really difficult Michayla, and I struggle with it a lot. But in the end I know that the greatest joy I will ever experience is traveling and exploring the world with those I love. There is no materialistic possession that will ever come close. You have to make the sacrifices for the long term gain- which is so hard to do.

  36. This is truly amazing. What you are doing is giving your children a real kind of hope for the future, ensuring they will become grateful and determined adults, placing no real importance on material things. If every American lived this way, this world would be a happier and healthier place for future generations. Keep on keeping on

  37. I’m a 33 year old slacker male from India. I’m in the same boat as you, don’t own a damn thing. Neither house nor car. Unlike you, I don’t have a wife or kids either. I haven’t been in a relationship since at least 6 years. Most women aren’t interested in a man that has no ambition to settle down with a house, a mortgage and a shitty job.

    That being said, I have some awesome experiences to compensate for the void in my life. I have been to over 27 countries in Europe, SE Asia and parts of Africa. I’m planning my first trip to the US next year (wish me good luck!).

    I chose to be a drop-out in life because I was deeply pained by the superficiality of so-called regular people. They are spineless, don’t stand by you when you need them, are constantly jealous of your success.

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