Am I the only one who finds it difficult to fall asleep on Sunday night? I can’t decide it I’m trying to stretch out my weekend as long as possible. Before I started my most recent job I thought I didn’t look forward to Monday’s workday. However, now I really look forward to getting to work on Monday morning. Well, I’m going to try to get some sleep now.
I’m not an early adopter; I usually wait for the second generation product. I want the company to work the kinks out. Hence, my circumstance with my Series 2 Apple Watch, my first Apple Watch. I could tell you all of the wonderful things of which this little gadget is capable (and perhaps I will another time), but for now I want to focus on one singularly distinctive feature.
Apple Watch Display
Activity encapsulates your day’s activities in wonderful little concentric rings. At the beginning of the day one starts with a blank slate. The rings grow in length throughout the day based on preset goals established by the user.
One literally closes the loops while working toward achieving the day’s goals. As a former user of a different exercise tracking band I can say the visual cues are a superior incentive. The watch also reminds one to stand after a sedentary period.
IPhone Activity Display Screen
The iPhone tracks and displays statistics in daily, weekly, and monthly formats.
The myriad of uses make the watch beneficial, but incentivized fitness along with statistical analysis and progress make the watch a useful fitness tool.
Many people move along through life missing the wonder of our world. One need only stop for a few moments to see something amazing. Take this little patch of mushroom for example. They’re tiny. The entire patch takes up little space. Now, what happens when we stop for a minute and change our perspective.
Mushrooms on the Ground
When observed differently, the little patch takes up much more space. One sees the intricacy of the tiny towers.
On the Ground with Mushrooms
Life is like that. We may see something small and think it’s no big deal, but we later realize it was a bigger deal than we thought. Conversely, we might think something is a huge deal, but come-to-find-out it was really just a tiny issue.
When something bothers you take a step back. It might be a smaller problem than you think.