You will die. On that day, those close to you will mourn. Later, the same people will need to deal with the mundane aftermath. They’ll have to sort your possessions, clean your home, and (probably) fill in a bunch of unpleasant forms.
Under your bed, they’ll find a collection of old things you’d cast aside, meaning to eventually toss in the trash. Oddly, this—or something like it—will cause them to become sentimental. They may even feel drawn to hold on to this stuff, believing that by doing so, they can save a piece of you.
You are not your things, though, and no matter how much we might like, there just isn’t a back-up or auto-save. The time we have is all there is, and there’s no way back.
So, here’s my appeal to you: save those you love the burden of having to deal with these things. Before that day comes, pick five things you really enjoy, and plan to pass them on to those you expect will find joy in them. At the same time, ask them to ensure that everything else be donated to goodwill.
While you’re at it, take a look at all that stuff in the “everything else” category. Are you really willing to carry, store, and clean it for the rest of your life? You won’t take any of it with you anyway. Perhaps it’s time to jettison the nonessentials and lighten the load.