Hang up the phone, and let’s talk.
Recently, Kevin Roose (From The New York Time) acknowledged the smartphone addiction problem and its article went viral.
At Bagby, we believe that after a busy day at work, we should bring back our attention to the ones who matter the most. This is the same motivation that took "How to Break Up With Your Phone" author Catherine Price and San Francisco native, mother of two, and lifelong crafter Yvonne Israel-O’Hare to make a difference in this ultra-connected world and be part of the solution.
Smartphone addiction facts & statistics (Updated 2019)
It’s time to change sides and embrace digital minimalism
After the storm, there is always a rainbow.
Let’s acknowledge something all together here. What we post and how we post on social media has gone too far. Social media has never been as dramatic as today so what the NEW social media content will look like soon is going to the be exactly the opposite. Indeed, the way we behave in real life is becoming to look more like the way we do it in our digital lives. It’s all about filters, checks (✔) ️and judgment before we even introduce ourselves or look in the eyes. It's time to embrace digital minimalism.
10 SMART products we don't really need to pair to our phones
We've collected a list of 10 smart products that we believe don't really add any value to us. Think about it? Do we really need these products to be paired to our phones? What's really the point but keeping us hooked on our smartphones?
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How to win the VitaminWater contest No Phone for a Year
We FOUND the REAL cause of Smartphone addiction
The paradox of our time is solving a tech problem by adding more technology.
Why is everybody trying to solve a tech problem (Smartphone Addiction) by adding more technology? Do we really need another app (on our phone) to solve our addiction to these omnipresent devices? Perhaps we should note that the problem is that we use our smartphones for literally EVERYTHING: calls, texting, social media, reading the news, watching TV, listening to music, tracking workouts, writing notes, checking calendars, alarm-clock, purchasing clothes, food, anything; flirting / dating, taking a taxi, driving (GPS), checking the weather, meditation, catching a thief (home security), etc. The list is endless.
What’s the real problem? Well, basically the fact that we do everything with and on our smartphones.