Apple

The absolute best workout apps for exercising at home

Working out in the gym just isn’t in the cards all the time. Whether you don’t have time, find gyms to be intimidating, simply don’t like going to a physical gym, or something else is preventing you from going, you can still exercise. Workout apps allow you to meet your fitness goals at home, and…

Working out in the gym just isn’t in the cards all the time. Whether you don’t have time, find gyms to be intimidating, simply don’t like going to a physical gym, or something else is preventing you from going, you can still exercise. Workout apps allow you to meet your fitness goals at home, and they may actually be the motivation you need to get moving.

Luckily, there are a ton of fitness apps out there. Unfortunately, that can be a bit overwhelming if you don’t know what you’re looking for.

What fitness app is best for me?

First of all, decide what kind of exercises you want to do. Are you into strength training? Is yoga more your thing? Or do you want a fitness plan that focuses on cardio? You’ll also need to figure out what your goals are, whether it’s weight loss, muscle toning, or something else.

If losing weight is a top priority, look for the online fitness programs that have strict routines and meal plans to follow.

Traditional gym exercises don’t work for everybody, and that’s where many of these fitness classes come in. There are some apps that do focus on workouts you’d do at a gym, but quite a few apps offer more than that. The beauty of virtual fitness programs is that you can take classes from top-rated professional trainers from the comfort of your living room, and you can try out things like HIIT (high-intensity interval training), dance cardio, and other fun exercises your local gym or studio might not offer.

Benefits of online fitness programs

The obvious benefit of workout apps is that you don’t have to leave your house. Additionally, you usually don’t need much equipment, you can learn at your own pace, and you can still get access to personal trainers (often without paying pricey trainer fees).

You’re also able to start out at whatever fitness level feels comfortable, and with many workout apps offering free trials, you can try out a few before fully committing. As with most things in the age of the internet, you can find super niche fitness programs that give you exactly what you’re looking for in a home workout.

Best for real-time feedback

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Image: openfit / apple

The Good

Feedback from real trainers • Personalized meal plans

The Bad

Workouts done on the TV might not record in the app

The Bottom Line

Openfit gives you access to personal trainers without having to pay a personal trainer fee.

Openfit

Work out in your home while still getting live feedback and advice from trainers.

  • Free trial: 14 days
  • 3-month plan: $13/month
  • 6-month plan: $10/month
  • Annual plan: $8/month
See Details

If you like the idea of getting feedback from a trainer while you’re working out, you’ll like Openfit. In addition to on-demand recorded classes, Openfit offers live, interactive classes led by personal trainers who get to know you and your goals.
Through the app you’ll get personalized fitness and nutrition advice to help you along on a customized health journey. You get daily meal plans and can track them in the app. Openfit isn’t just on mobile — you can also access it on your tablet, computer, or smart TV.
In addition to personal trainers, you also gain an online community through social media. You’re encouraged to motivate one another and share your experiences. Head’s up: You’ll need a set of dumbbells for some of Openfit’s programs.

Best for losing weight

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Image: beachbody / apple

The Good

Specialized fitness programs • Meal plans • Personal coaches

The Bad

Some users experienced issues canceling their subscriptions

The Bottom Line

With Beachbody, you get a well-rounded fitness plan including workouts and meal planning.

Beachbody

Beachbody offers exercise and nutrition plans to help you get fit and lose weight.

  • Free trial: 14 days
  • 3-month plan: $39 every 3 months
  • 6-month plan: $59 every 6 months
  • 12-month plan: $99 every 12 months
See Details

Beachbody on Demand includes more than 40 workout programs that include meal plans, so you get a rounded health plan to follow. Track your progress on workout calendars and access personal coaches, plus fitness and nutrition experts.
Within those 40 workout programs, there are more than 1,000 individual workouts, so there’s plenty for you to try out and find the ones that work for you. Beachbody is accessible from your phone, laptop, tablet, and smart TV.

Best for audio workouts

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Image: aaptiv / apple

The Good

New classes every week • Good music selections

The Bad

Not for visual learners

The Bottom Line

Focus on your body with audio-based guided workouts from Aaptiv.

Aaptiv

Aaptiv cuts out visual distractions from virtual workouts.

  • Free trial: 7 days
  • Monthly plan: $14.99/month
  • Annual plan: $99.99/year
See Details

With Aaptiv, you’re able to really focus on your body and its movements. The platform is audio based, so there’s no video for you to follow along. That means you don’t have to crane your neck to pay attention to a screen while also trying to make sure you’re doing the workout correctly.
You can do Aaptiv workouts at home, at the gym, or outside because all you need is your phone and some headphones. With a membership you get access to more than 2,500 guided workouts, with more than 40 new classes added each week. There’s also curated music to go along with the exercises.

Best for women

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Image: sweat / apple

The Good

Meal plans • Focused on female empowerment • Workouts will actually have you sweating and working

The Bad

Workouts are not super customizable

The Bottom Line

Sweat offers fitness and meal plans designed specifically for women.

Sweat

The Sweat app provides challenging workouts while encouraging female empowerment.

  • Free trial: No
  • Monthly plan: $19.99/month
  • 3-month plan: $54.99 every 3 months
  • Annual plan: $119.94/year
See Details

The Sweat app combines intense workouts with female empowerment. There are five trainers who focus on exercises like low-intensity cardio, HIIT, weight training, bodybuilding, vinyasa yoga, and more.
Workouts are designed as a program and the intensity level increases with each week, encouraging you to get stronger. The app also features weekly meal plans and grocery shopping lists. Plus, Sweat has a forum where you can connect with other women using the platform.

Best for non-traditional workouts

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Image: obé fitness / apple

The Good

Different skill level options • Live classes • Private Facebook group

The Bad

Live schedule does not offer evening classes

The Bottom Line

This program is great for people who want to focus on cardio and defining their bodies.

Obé Fitness

Obé Fitness focuses on cardio, strength training, and yoga.

  • Free trial: 7 days
  • Monthly plan: $27/month
  • Annual plan: $199/year
See Details

Obé Fitness is designed for beginners, pros, and anyone in between. Its classes are meant to be taken cohesively as a whole program, and they’re best for people who tend to stray from the typical exercises you’d do in a gym.
Obé offers classes like dance HIIT, cardio boxing, pilates, and barre. These engaging classes are typically 28 minutes long, but there are also 10-minute express classes for when you want to squeeze in a quick workout in the middle of the day.
You can choose to take a live class or follow along with one of the pre-recorded on-demand options. You don’t need any equipment for most classes, but if you want to push it to the next level, Obé recommends grabbing some resistance bands, ankle weights, or sliders.

Best for one-on-one training

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Image: find your trainer

The Good

Quiz matches you to best trainers • Virtual and in-person sessions offered

The Bad

Pricey

The Bottom Line

Find your own personal trainer and get exercise plans specifically built for you.

Find Your Trainer

FYT allows you to train one-on-one with a professional wither in person or virtually.

  • 4 session plan: Standard session rate (starting at $29)
  • 12 session plan: 5% discount
  • 24 session plan: 10% discount
See Details

If you want a combination of virtual and in-person training, Find Your Trainer is great. To start, you take a short quiz and FYT matches you with the best trainer for your goals. Then you book your training session virtually or in person and build a plan with them. 
In-person sessions happen at your home, so you get the one-on-one attention and help you need without the intimidation of a gym. This service is ideal for people who want more than just workout videos to follow along with.
Pricing is by session rather than by month, so you only pay when you use the service. Sessions never expire, so you can use them whenever you want. Pricing starts at $29 per session — though some trainers cost more than $100 per session — so this is a pricier option than typical online workout programs.

Best for dance workouts

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Image: dancebody / apple

The Good

Fun dance routines • Live and on-demand classes

The Bad

Pricey for virtual workouts

The Bottom Line

Dance workouts are a great option if traditional exercise is not your jam, and DanceBody features fun classes that will have you sweating.

DanceBody

Dance with some of New York’s top instructors in the comfort of your home.

  • Free trial: 7 days
  • Monthly plan: $34.99/month
  • Annual plan: $349.99/year
See Details

Traditional workouts don’t suit everybody and sometimes you have to kind of trick yourself into exercising. Dance workouts are a perfect combination of fun and physical to distract you from the fact that you’re doing cardio while also burning calories and toning your muscles. DanceBody is a popular dance fitness studio in New York, Los Angeles, and Miami, but you can take the classes wherever you are with DanceBody Live.
DanceBody Live has videos to break down each routine as well as videos of the routines full out for you to follow along once you’ve mastered the moves. It offers options for different styles and you’ll be doing dances that give you a solid workout and a nice arsenal of moves to bust out at the bar. Follow along with live and on-demand classes.

Best for yoga

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Image: bulldog yoga / apple

The Good

Long fre

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Apple

Uneasy about your kid’s iPhone obsession? These apps can help.

Forget whatever you put on your holiday or birthday list when you were little — Gen Z kids will start asking for an iPhone as soon as they’ve mastered their parents’ touch screen. It doesn’t matter what age your kid is: Whether it’s their very first phone or their fifth, parents are going to worry about…

Forget whatever you put on your holiday or birthday list when you were little — Gen Z kids will start asking for an iPhone as soon as they’ve mastered their parents’ touch screen.

It doesn’t matter what age your kid is: Whether it’s their very first phone or their fifth, parents are going to worry about what’s behind that scrolling and tapping. Parental control apps have come to be a convenient compromise between kids who really don’t want to hand over their phone and parents who really don’t want to have to confiscate it. 

How do parental control apps work?

At their core, parental control software lets you monitor your child’s phone, tablet, or computer remotely. Corresponding apps are downloaded both on the parent’s device and on the child’s device. From there, parents can do anything from monitor internet searches and browsing history, block inappropriate or distracting apps, or limit screen time all together. It’s a less invasive and more respectful method than physically snooping through their phone or computer — and when kids know that their activity is being watched or managed, good habits might stick better.

Worries of kids turning into technology zombies certainly aren’t new, but 2020’s mass migration to virtual learning and more parents staying home pushed the issue: How can I *safely* plop my kid in front of a tablet for half an hour so that I can do something without interruptions? You’re pretty much in the clear as long as you choose a high-quality children’s show. Instead of hoping that they don’t figure out how to search on Netflix, parental control apps can disable everything but educational and age-appropriate content altogether. 

Apple’s Screen Time vs. third party parental control apps

A 2019 sweep of third-party parental control apps on the App Store severely curbed functionality on some of the most popular downloads. Around the same time, in response to accusations that its devices were too addictive, Apple unveiled Screen Time: An iOS-specific screen time tracker that parents could utilize to mitigate their child’s usage. Apple claimed that the competitors put individuals’ privacy at risk, though Apple does like to do things the Apple way — but we digress.

The restrictions have all but killed apps like OurPact, Famisafe, and Qustodio (hence the onslaught of one-star reviews from the past year). Many are still available to download but aren’t as holistic as they are on Android.

Kaspersky Lab, which has a feature that lets you know if stalkerware has found its way to your phone, also isn’t available on iOS — but that’s because it’s already harder for hackers to install such malware on iPhones. This is the same reason that many parents choose a Chromebook as their kid’s laptop.

The controls baked into iOS will suffice for a lot of people. They can set screen time limits, block certain apps and websites, or restrict new downloads or things with an explicit content rating altogether. But Screen Time becomes useless pretty quickly if the parent or child has an Android, if the parent and child share a device, or if kids crack the code on how to get around limits that have been set — that happened almost immediately.

Which parental control apps work best on iPhones?

Families with multiple kids, people sharing one device, or a hectic schedule that would benefit from geofencing — a GPS feature that blocks certain apps when your kid is within a certain geographical area or alerts you when your kid leaves a certain geographical area, like school or sports practice — might just need a little more oomph.

Fortunately, whether they somehow flew under the radar of Apple’s cutbacks or debuted in the App Store later and weren’t affected, there are still a handful of solid parental control apps to choose from. Most cover the basics: setting time limits or recurring schedules, sending activity reports of which apps are used the most, blocking or deleting sketchy or distracting apps. A few offer more hardcore measures like geofencing or call, text, and contact monitoring.

Use parental controls as a safety tool, not a spying tool

Some parents suggest downloading one of these apps on your kid’s phone without telling them. Here’s our take: Don’t do that. We’d be remiss to omit the possibility of loopholes for kids to look for if they know the app is there, but monitoring their activity behind their back feels like rebellion or resentment waiting to happen. Depending on how much of the content on your child’s device that an app can see, it could quickly become a breach of privacy.

Instead, try to agree on a screen time routine and a list of apps and websites that are appropriate. Letting them in on the process can build trust rather than diminish it. Plus, their understanding of why TikTok and Instagram are blocked during homework hours or at bedtime can help them learn a solid set of cyber safety habits.

Here are the best parental control apps for iPhone in 2020:

Your best bet

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Image: mashable photo composite

The Good

Top-notch web filtering • Social media and TikTok feed filtering • Friendly and easy to understand on the child’s end • App guides you through the installation process • 30-day log of location history, web history, and screen time

The Bad

No call or text monitoring • Screen time limits must be set on a daily basis • Steep pricing plans limited to five or 20 devices

The Bottom Line

A newly-rebranded app that looks great, provides a ton of detail, and is approachable on the kid’s end.

1. Net Nanny

Feel better about your kid’s TikTok obsession with NetNanny’s social media feed filters and live web monitoring.

  • Five devices: $54.99/year
  • 20 devices: $89.99/year
See Details

When duking it out in more general par

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Apple

Crypto wallet MetaMask finally launches on iOS and Android, and it supports Apple Pay

If you’ve interacted with cryptocurrencies in the past couple of years, there’s a good chance you’ve used MetaMask. It’s a cryptocurrency wallet in the form of a browser extension that supports Ethereum and its ecosystem, making it easy to connect with a decentralized app (dApp) that resides on a website.  But even though it’s been…

If you’ve interacted with cryptocurrencies in the past couple of years, there’s a good chance you’ve used MetaMask. It’s a cryptocurrency wallet in the form of a browser extension that supports Ethereum and its ecosystem, making it easy to connect with a decentralized app (dApp) that resides on a website. 

But even though it’s been an essential tool for crypto users for years, MetaMask wasn’t widely available on mobile — until now. On Wednesday, ConsenSys announced the availability of MetaMask Mobile on iOS and Android. 

The app is a bit different from the desktop version of MetaMask. For one, it’s not a browser extension. On mobile, MetaMask is a native cryptocurrency wallet, with the ability to interact with various dApps, either through a list of fe

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Apple

The algorithms defining sexuality suck. Here’s how to make them better.

Mashable’s series Algorithms explores the mysterious lines of code that increasingly control our lives — and our futures. Ever since porn was credited as one of the most innovating forces behind early internet technology, we’ve become obsessed with the idea of tech enhancing our sex lives. We’re so horny for it that we’ve helped build…

Mashable’s series Algorithms explores the mysterious lines of code that increasingly control our lives — and our futures.


Ever since porn was credited as one of the most innovating forces behind early internet technology, we’ve become obsessed with the idea of tech enhancing our sex lives. We’re so horny for it that we’ve helped build a that’s expected to keep growing.

Sextech often sells people on the promise that algorithms can optimize users’ sexual experiences. But a vast majority of algorithms built explicitly for pleasure remain rudimentary at best and harmful at worst — including those used in s and .

That’s because a lot of sextech relies on a grossly reductive view of sexuality. Exhibit A: The all-male startup that claimed to invent an . Exhibit B: The fellatio machine which promises “the perfect blowjob” thanks to artificial intelligence fed porn video data.

Even the most advanced, well-intentioned sextech is held back by a lack of legitimate sex research, accurate data, and designer diversity. That’s on top of the biases built into algorithms, overstated tech capabilities, marketing gimmicks, and Silicon Valley capitalism. 

“The pleasure product industry is one of the few industries that has been relatively untouched by modern technology,” said Liz Klinger, co-creator of the , which tracks and generates charts of your vaginal contractions during arousal. The biggest trends of VR and remote control smart toys, she pointed out, use tech that’s decades old. “Existing companies just don’t understand how software, data, AI, or other technology can introduce new experiences or appeal to new, different demographics.”

The failures to integrate algorithms into sexual exploration and expression go beyond an outdated adult toy industry and bleed into all corners of the internet. As it stands now, the binaries encoded in algorithms seem almost diametrically opposed to the complex spectrum of human sexuality. 

But there are ways to change that.

The binaries encoded in algorithms can seem almost diametrically opposed to the complex spectrum of human sexuality. 

“Technologists write algorithms that are interacting with these very complicated social systems with no consideration or background in their complexities. But there’s already a lot of information out there on how to approach gender and sex that you just have to incorporate into your algorithm,” said , the founder of , a social media sharing platform that uses machine learning to create a safe space for women and LGBTQ folks to express themselves sexually. 

The algorithms policing sex on social media have such little nuance that they can’t even differentiate porn from sex ed, sexual health, or sex commentary. Sexism and homophobia are so entrenched in how platforms like Facebook and Instagram police sexuality that ads for women’s sex toys and HIV/AIDs prevention are banned while ads for condoms and erectile dysfunction pills are allowed. Those same biases plague algorithm-driven sextech devices, too, which often impose false and exclusionary ideals about what the “best” sex should feel like. Lack of scientific research and data around pleasure and sex, especially when it comes to people with vaginas, makes it almost impossible for sextech to deliver on its promises of sexual optimization.

It doesn’t have to be that way, though. Algorithms don’t need to default to constricting heteronormative male views on sexuality. Instead, a few companies are grounding their algorithms in more inclusive feminist approaches to sexuality in the hopes of countering these cultural biases. 

But it takes investment to try something new, which the majority of the sex and tech industries have so far been unwilling to pony up.

WATCH: This is how algorithms work

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“We’re seeing an increase in people using sextech to feel connected,” said , an activist for sex workers’ digital rights, vice president of , and a self-described thot leader. “But I always say, with sextech, we’re not teaching yoga or selling smoothies here. We’re dealing with something so intricate, so personal, so deeply rooted in all of us. We need to think carefully about the philosophies we’re putting into these algorithms and talk about their potential harms as much as their potential benefits.”

Once we start doing that, the sex-positive potential of algorithms are theoretically endless.

“There’s a lot that algorithms, software, and other technology can do to help improve pleasure and understanding of our own sexualities,” said Klinger. “For Lioness, some of the uses I’m seeing is utilizing real-world sex data to put different experiences of pleasure into context for our users.”

Perhaps the greatest potential for algorithms in the sexual wellness field might lie beyond just explorations of pleasure. According to Emily Sauer — the creator of the that allows couples to customize penetration depth to avoid pain — algorithms could help remove the societal shame of openly discussing our sexual difficulties.

“We turn to sextech to feel less alone,” said Sauer. “We want to know how we relate to everyone else through the tech, the data, because nobody’s talking about these taboo things that make us uncomfortable.”

The promise land of algorithmically-driven sexual exploration is like playing with fire, though. Algorithms are as capable of destroying healthy relationships to sex as nourishing them.

Fixing the algorithms that police sexuality

Time and time again, algorithms have been shown to perpetuate the implicit biases of human beings around gender and race. The most influential algorithms informing sexual expression in our modern world are no exception. 

Leadership at social media companies like Facebook and Twitter tend to be mostly white, heterosexual, cis men. They’re also the ones who get to decide what their platforms — and the algorithms that monitor them — consider appropriate sexuality versus obscenity, or sexual exploitation versus sexual expression on the internet.

Unsurprisingly, those definitions of sexuality are revealing themselves to be very narrow and discriminatory. 

Sex-blocking algorithms have been found to disproportionately censor marginalized groups, especially LGBTQ folks, sex workers,

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Apple

Using your personal laptop for work? It’s time to upgrade to a MacBook Pro.

TL;DR: Select MacBook Pros are on sale at Best Buy for up to $250 off (as of July 29), and they all come with four free months each of Apple Music and Apple News+ on top of a six-month subscription to Trend Micro Internet Security. If you buy one of the 16-inch models, you’ll also…

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TL;DR: Select MacBook Pros are on sale at Best Buy for up to $250 off (as of July 29), and they all come with four free months each of Apple Music and Apple News+ on top of a six-month subscription to Trend Micro Internet Security. If you buy one of the 16-inch models, you’ll also get a year’s worth of Apple TV+ for free.


Still working from home? There’s a pretty decent (read: very, very good) chance that your personal laptop is doing double duty as your work computer — and you’re not alone. In a recent survey of about 2,000 U.S. workers who made the switch to WFH amid the coronavirus pandemic, 52 percent of correspondents reported using their own laptops for business purposes.

But crunching numbers all day on top of gaming, video editing, and/or fiddling around in the Adobe Suite can be a lot for one machine to handle; a lot of laptops aren’t build for that kind of heavy lifting. 

SEE ALSO: 8 of the best laptops for business: See why the MacBook Pro and Lenovo ThinkPad top our list

If you’re getting the sense that your existing laptop is struggling to handle its new dual workload, consider upgrading to a beefier device (especially if it’s looking like your company’s WFH policy will be extended indefinitely). Apple’s MacBook Pro is always a solid choice for power users, and Best Buy conveniently happens to be offering *huge* savings on a couple of newer models. 

On top of enjoying a discount of up to $250, you’ll get four free months each of Apple Music and Apple News+ (a $39.96 value apiece) plus a six-month subscription to Trend Micro Internet Security (worth $29.99) when you buy one of the following configurations. (Note: Those Apple freebies are only available for first-time subscribers — see each laptop’s product page for more details.) The 16-inch models also come with a free year’s worth of Apple TV+ (a $59.88 value), so whatever you do, don’t miss out:

MacBook Pro (13-inch) — save $200

Released in May, the latest iteration of the MacBook Pro features Apple’s snazzy Touch Bar, a Touch ID sensor, a brilliant Retina display with True Tone technology, a high-performance Intel Core i5 processor, the new Magic Keyboard (bye-bye, butterfly), and tons of storage space. 

For $1,599.99 — that’s 11% off its $1,799.99 MSRP — you can get the 512GB model in your choice of two finishes: space gray or silver.

Using your personal laptop for work? It's time to upgrade to a MacBook Pro.

Apple MacBook Pro (13-inch Display) with Touch Bar, Intel Core i5, 16GB Memory, and 512GB SSD — $1,599.99 See Details

For $200 more, you can get the same laptop with a whole terabyte of storage space. Hit the blue button below to grab one in either space gray or silver.

Using your personal laptop for work? It's time to upgrade to a MacBook Pro.

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