Six Key Areas

According to Muchinsky’s book,  “Psychology Applied to Work: An Introduction to Industrial and Organizational Psychology,” most industrial-organizational psychologists work in one of six major subject areas:

  • Training and development: Professional in this area often determine what type of skills are necessary to perform specific jobs as well as develop and evaluate employee training programs.
  • Employee selection: This area involves developing employee selection assessments, such as screening tests to determine if job applicants are qualified for a particular position.
  • Ergonomics: The field of ergonomics involves designing procedures and equipment designed to maximize performance and minimize injury.
  • Performance management: I-O psychologists who work in this area develop assessments and techniques to determine if employees are doing their jobs well.
  • Work life: This area focuses on improving employee satisfaction and maximizing the productivity of the workforce. I-O psychologists in this area might work to find ways to make jobs more rewarding or design programs that improve the quality of life in the workplace.
  • Organizational development: I-O psychologists who work in this area help improve organizations, often through increasing profits, redesigning products, and improving the organizational structure.

Cherry, K. (2017, November 01). What Is Industrial-Organizational Psychology? Retrieved April 17, 2018, from

Our Mission

Our belief is that a "safe place" emerges through functionality, organization and knowledge. Your place of refuge is only as functional as your level of focus while in that space. The success you achieve is directly connected to your surroundings and whether or not it supports the quality of life you desire.

Our aim is to build up your haven in a way that makes way for your gifts. We concentrate on lasting social change through humane codes of ethic and collaboration.

How are YOU livin?

Did you know that there are actually different types of living styles.

Here’s a short list;

Functional Living: Everything is set up ready to go, plug in or turn on. You probably prefer your treadmill in your bedroom.

Uncomplicated Living: You like to keep things simple. You enjoy a relaxed atmosphere and you are surrounded by comfort. Ikea and space is all you really need.

Beautiful Living: You entertain A LOT! Fresh flowers, Fine China and designer interior work. You’d prefer that we take our shoes off.

Detailed Living: You collect everything from coins to furs. You have working systems for every living space and everything is organized to a fault. You probably DON’T have a junk drawer.

If you are still on the fence about what type of living style you prefer or live well within, let us help. We’re trained at analyzing spaces and determining your particular style. We do this by getting to know you and finding out what is most important to your everyday life.



Jasmine, Grace. James, Jennifer. FabJob Guide To Become a Professional Organizer., FABJOB, 2006

True Lemon-Feed the Need

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I hope you’ll take a minute, if the opportunity presents.

With love,


Hello World!


I'm very excited to have your support, as well as give you mine. I've had LOTS of experience with organizing projects and individuals. I'm the type of person whose "state of mind" is directly impacted by the space around me, so I always find myself looking for ways to improve functionality.

Blog to Declogg is very much a psychology dump site for me. A public journal of every struggle, every bright idea, and every helpful habit I can share.

I really don't mind if my clients snoop around in here. In fact, I welcome it! I'll be as transparent as possible and share whatever I can to help others.

Some post will be short stories, poems and some will be helpful hints. All geared towards helping others express themselves in their own spaces and "works in progress".

All experiences have shaped me into the resourceful being I am today and for that; I'm truly thankful!