There is no doubt that service is a central theme in today’s society. The fruitfulness of service is perceived day by day in its transforming effectiveness. It is necessary to be able to stimulate the spirit of service because it is inherent to human action. Initially we focus our attention on the person who carries out the service and does it through an action, manifesting in the action well done the transforming efficacy of those around him and what surrounds him.
One of the greatest difficulties encountered in service is stupor. This stupor helps us to realize that today we see in people an inability to know what is real, while service entails taking charge of reality, knowing how to materialize ideas and make projects operative.
On the other hand, many of us have this mania or know someone who has it, because throughout life one always accumulates more things than one needs. It’s very common to see storage rooms filled to the brim, closets bursting at the seams, full of items. But if you were to take a closer look at all the belongings, many will realize or already know that perhaps most of them are unnecessary.
A hoarding disorder can be mild or severe. In mild cases, hoarding does not have much impact on people’s lives. Whereas, in severe cases, it leads to overcrowded homes and clutter can even spread to cars, backyards and storage facilities, which is negative and dangerous, even leading to clinical cases of Diogenes syndrome. Most people hoard common possessions, such as newspapers, books, clothes, boxes, and bags. Experts offer tips for understanding the beliefs and behaviors of hoarders and how they can be dealt with.
I invite everyone to read Matias’ post with the topic of the day.