Minimalist Wallet Series: Tabatha from Peace and Joy

What’s in Tabatha’s Wallet

When I don’t need to carry my phone I use a Jupiter Freedom arm wallet. It has a removable strap so I can use it like a clutch, arm/wrist wallet or belt pack.

3 cards: emergency contacts, healthcare and visa debit

  • Keys with whistle
  • Hair pins
  • Lip balm
  • Hand lotion
  • Fisher space pen refill
  • Shopping club card
  • Coinpurse with coins and bills

My phone is heavy so I use a different bag for daily life when I need my phone. It has a detachable strap so I can use it like a clutch, shoulder bag, wrist wallet or hook it around a larger bag or the childrens’ buggy.

All the same as above

  • Mobile phone
  • Black wallet (instead of coin purse) to hold cards and money

A little about Tabatha

What I want most for myself and the world is peace and joy.

Being a minimalist has allowed me to move and travel freely and easily. Plus I have more time in my schedule to help others realise their ideal lives.

I’ve lived on a 28-foot sailboat in Europe for a year and a half with my husband, and in a tent across North America for two months with him and our two under-twos.


About The Minimalist Wallet Series

I brazenly asked and they’ve delivered! Bloggers all over are kindly opening up their wallets every Tuesday and showing us what they carry.

Want to be featured? Contact me.

(Hey and if you’re not a blogger but you are a minimalist, I’d love to feature you too!)


The Everyday Minimalist Almost Bohemian Who is Laura?
Life More Lived Simple, Single Mom Kahnrad

See more Minimalist Wallets in the Series.

About the Author

I'm a 20-something year old girl who lived out of a single suitcase in 2007, and now I'm living with less, but only with the best. You don't have to get rid of everything to become a minimalist! Minimalism can help simplify and organize your life, career, & physical surroundings. You can read more about me as a minimalist. Or come and visit my other blog Fabulously Broke in the City where I got out of $60,000 of debt in 18 months, earning $65,000 gross/year.