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The Home Edit Season 2 Will Feature Even More Celebrity Appearances

It’s time to color code.

Clea and Joanna on The Home Edit via the Netflix press site
Christopher Patey/Netflix
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We're still spending a lot of our free time indoors, so now is the perfect time to declutter and organize our spaces — and Netflix is here to help. After the success of 2019’s Marie Kondo show, the streaming site ordered another home organization series from Reese Witherspoon's production company. Getting Organized With The Home Edit takes viewers inside the messy homes of celebrities and regular people and gives viewers tips they can use to better arrange their own storage spaces. If you’ve already finished binging Season 1 of The Home Edit and have been wondering if a new installment is on the horizon since its 2020 debut, today’s your lucky day. The Home Edit will return for Season 2.

The premiere date for Season 2 of The Home Edit hasn’t been confirmed, but Netflix promises that viewers will be treated to a closer look at founders Clea Shearer and Joanna Teplin’s home organization business, “bigger organization projects,” and more celebrity appearances.

Of course, there's never going to be a shortage of people wanting to see inside celebs' homes or get their own houses made over. That said, inviting strangers into your space to touch all your things is probably not what most people want to do right now. So in the meantime, there are several ways to keep Clea and Joanna in your life while you wait for those new Home Edit episodes.

Check Out Master the Mess

Clea and Joanna have another organization TV show called Master the Mess. It airs on Reese Witherspoon's Hello Sunshine video-on-demand channel, and it can also be found on YouTube. Like the Netflix series, Master the Mess features The Home Edit team helping celebs sort out their spaces.

Visit The Home Edit's Instagram

Need a relaxing break from the world? The Home Edit's Instagram page has you covered. There's a bit of a rainbow theme going on, with everything from socks to food to shoes organized in color order. It's so soothing.

Buy A Virtual Lesson

The Home Edit still offers their in-person services, but if you're not comfortable with that, you can book a video chat or online help session to aid in organizing your own home. That will cost you anywhere from $250 to $675, depending on the level of input you want.

Read One Of Their Books

For a more DIY approach to decluttering, you can read one of the company's several books on the topic. In 2019, Clea and Joanna published The Home Edit: A Guide to Organizing and Realizing Your House Goals, which comes with refrigerator labels to get you started on your own journey. Their follow-up book, The Home Edit Life: The No-Guilt Guide to Owning What You Want and Organizing Everything, dropped in 2020 — a year during which many of us had time to capitalize on Clea and Joanna’s advice. TBH, that title needs a bit of a declutter, but if the tips work, I can let it slide.

Clea and Joanna also released a nifty workbook in March 2021 titled The Home Edit Workbook: Prompts, Activities, and Gold Stars to Help You Contain the Chaos. The book provides a number of challenges, tips, activities, checklists, and more for readers to successfully edit their homes and prosper.

If Marie Kondo's Netflix series proved anything, it's that viewers love watching home organization, which bodes well for the second season debut of The Home Edit. But until then, we can put Clea and Joanna's advice into action in our own homes, and soon all of our spaces could look as polished as the celebs' houses on the show.

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