Jul 082010

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How we keep things is a telling feature of culture, nature and human psychology. Storing items is common aspect of the living experience. Food has been kept in various ways throughout the ages. It has been stored in pits lined with sage, clay and rock, and have been kept in bark and skins. Food has been kept in streams, trees, caves and little sheds. Wardrobes have been kept in chests, closets, boxes and shelves. Books are kept on shelves, on tables and now online. People use mini storage buildings withroll up doors, basements, attics and garages for keeping things. How and why we store things is often a combination of common sense and twisted psychology.

Bob was a classic case of storage psychosis. Bob loved to go on adventures. Bob had a free spirit, a positive attitude and a new car. One of the best features of this car for Bob was the rear doors that opened up to reveal a well designed space for storage. Bob needed an organized space because it helped him believe there was order in the world. He loaded his car with his belongings and drove to the mountains for a camping trip. Bob loved cooking good meals in the wilderness. He stored food suppliesin his car which will last for three days. He had his dry goods carefully stored in plastic Tupperware neatly stacked in the shelf like indentation over the rear tire. He put his perishables in a built-in cooler|cooler built into the car}. He put all of his gear in cargo nets and stow boxes located in the back of his vehicle. Everything had its place and Bob was very happy.

As a little boy Bob had to deal with the unpredictable nature of his father, a man that took a liking to the bottle and worked hard to kill his own inner demons. His father would come home and either lift Bob up into a hug, or he would scowl and snarl sending the young boy to his room. Sometimes without warning a playful wrestling game turned into a swift slap to the face. Bob did not want to be near his father. His father would shout for him to come and wrestle and Bob would approach timidly, fearfully, inviting more indignation from his old man. After a violent episode, one where his dad seemed to be playing, but threw him down too hard, slapped his back with a lot of energy or said too many mean things, Bob would go to his room and play with his blocks, setting them up carefully and putting the all in order.

As an adult, free of the struggles of childhood, Bob drove into a beautiful mountain campsite with all his perfectly stowed gear. He parked at a beautiful site and cooked a lovely meal. The ranger had mentioned the bear boxes, storage containers to keep food safe from the bears that liked to wander the campground. Bob usually listened to good advice as he was a smart guy. But everything was perfectly in its place and Bob couldn’t bear unpacking it. His need for order influenced a decision which would prove costly. Bob awoke in the middle of the night to find a bear peeling off his car door and create havoc to get to his food.

We are all driven by intricate combination of thoughts, desires and cultural needs. How and why we store things can lead to insight and better decisions.

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 Posted by at 10:34 am