when i was 9 we moved from CA to AR. we moved into a friend's home (house sitting) that was tv free. then we did another house sitting stint without a TV. we were TV free for about 6 months. i honestly didn't miss it, and when we moved into our home with tv, my mom instituted a 'no more than 2 hrs with tv' rule. well, those two hours were typically when they watched TV too, and it was usually programming that i didn't like (like sports). so, i would go to my room and read. sometimes, i would read in the TV room.
what made TV free really easy in those homes, though, was that they didn't have a tv at all. since there was no tv, there was no temptation for it. i'm sure there wre times when we 'wished we could watch tv' but it just wasn't possible so you find other things to do.
when i moved to uni, i didn't have a tv--though tv rooms were available--and i didn't watch tv until my second year when i got a tv for christmas. even then, i didn't watch much tv. when my husband and i moved from uni to our first home, we didn't have tv for two years, then we only had rabbit ears (and 5 or 6 channels). we didn't watch much then, but i watched far more than ia ctually liked (that's a long story).
so, when we moved to NZ, and we've been here 6 months, we decided not to get a tv, and we are quite happy. we do rent movies--and we watch them on our computer when DS is asleep. he occasionally watches you tube videos, but we have greatly decreased that--down to a bare minimum (no more than 3 per week, and most weeks, he has zero).
so, i think that you could easily let go of tv when you move, and it's easiest if you leave the tv behind altogether.
from there, it's just about creating a strong rhythm (daily, weekly, seasonal, etc), and creating the family life you prefer.
so, here are some things that i would do, in addition, that might be nice:
1. paint the home in waldorfy ways/decorate in waldorf-y ways--check blogs for images;
2. simplify everything--i love Your Money or Your Life in regards to simplifying away from consumerism and trash. seriously, it's fantastic. we have very little trash now because of this, and we are getting more and more thirfty as we go. yet, we don't feel that we miss out on anything. we have amazing things--but everything is loved and used!
3. simplify toys and keep them in a communal area. if you look at the way that waldorf schools are designed, particularly preschools and play group spaces, they look like homes. the dining room space has a table and chairs--for morning tea or snack time--but it is also a crafting space. so, you'll see a cabinet with tea cups and baskets with a napkin over the goodies, but you'll also see a cabinet with the craft supplies and so on. and, in our kindy, there are drying lines across the walls where paintings are put to dry, and so it looks decorative as well!
the living room space of the kindy has two comfortable 1/5 chairs facing each other with a small "coffee table" in between. it's about child size, and the kids use this as a "play table." then, the four corners have different play spaces: a kitchen space with a toy kitchen and table/chairs; an area where cars/trucks, and building supplies are kept; an area with soft dolls, play silks and costumes, and a fourth area with a lot of different natural items. Of course, there is mixing of these toys across the room, but it's pretty straight forward play.
by having the play area in the common area, you are more inspired to tidy away, the child is with you and playing 'along side' while you are working or doing whatever it is that you do (if you spend most o fyour time in the kitchen, for example, it might be better to use this area, or an area right next to the kitchen as a play space), and then the rhythm is created too around play and tidy times.
anyway, that's what we do with toys.