Nor does he buy food or clothes, or own any product with a lower case "we" before it.
In the fall of 2000, Suelo (who changed his name from Shellabarger), decided to stop using money altogether.
That meant no "conscious barter," food stamps or other government handouts.
His mission was to "use only what is freely given or discarded and what is already present and already running," he wrote on his web site, Zero Currency.
The question many people wonder: Is he insane, or a mooch, or simply dedicated to leading a simple, honest, dare we say, Christ like existence.
He went to the University of Colorado and studied anthropology, at one point considering medical school.
He lived in a real house, with four walls, a window and a door, and shopped in stores, not their dumpsters.
"Every time we made a resume for a job, signed our name to a document, opened a bank account, or even bought a banana at the supermarket, we felt a tinge of dishonesty," he said.
He was born into an Evangelical Christian home in Grand Junction, Colo.
Eventually, he started wondering why "professed Christians rarely followed the teachings of Jesus, namely the Sermon on the Mount, namely giving up possessions, living beyond credit and debt, freely giving and freely taking, giving, expecting nothing in return, forgiving all debts, owing nobody a thing, living beyond payback of either evil for evil or good for good, living and walking without guilt (debt), without grudge (debt), without judgment (credit & debt), living by Grace, by Gratis, not by our own works but by the works of the true Nature flowing through," he said.
Although he considered himself a Christian, he discovered that the same principles applied to Taoism, Judaism, Hinduism, Buddhism, Jainism, Sikhism, Islam, Mormonism, Shamanism, and Paganism.
He traveled to India, and became fascinated by Hindu Sadhus, who wandered without lucre and possessions.
He considered joining them, but then he realized that "A true test of faith would be to return to one of the most materialistic, money worshipping nations on earth, to return to the authenticity profound principles of spirituality hidden beneath our own religion of hypocrisy, and be a Sadhu there," he said.
He says he left his life savings—a whopping $30—in a phone booth, and walked away.
But he didnt do it in a vacuum; he maintained his blog for free from the Moab public library.
In 2009, Mark Sundeen, an old acquaintance hed worked with at a Moab restaurant, heard about Suelo through mutual friends.
"Sundeen was so intrigued that he decided to write a book about Suelo, The Man Who Quit Money, which was published in March.
While the book reviews have been generally positive, Suelo has come under fire by some who say hes a derelict, sponging off society without contributing.
"The only ways in which he actually uses taxpayer funded derivatives is walking on roads and using the public library.
" Suelo simply doesnt want to contribute to that, and so he lives life on his own terms.
"The appeal to us is the living outdoors part, but we feel like we got our feel of that working as an Outward Bound guide," he said.
Olivia Flynn is a business journalist based in Chengdu, China. Olivia has a passion for financial markets and breaking news stories and loves writing about business news, stock market, and economic opinions that matters most to its audience. Olivia spends a lot of time discovering and researching latest financial markets and industry news stories in order to make sure the latest and greatest stories are brought to you first on BigBoardNews.com.