This Clever Watch Empowers Kids to Be Responsible! Moms Power-Struggle No More!

Admin | Published 2016-12-04 10:43

The power struggle that comes with dealing with kids is real. This wearable tech for kids holds the power in making them a champion of good habits and time crusaders effortlessly.

You have to agree that kids don't really have the concept of time. They have to get dragged out of bed in the morning; forced to eat the food they don't like because it's healthier and all those things we have to bargain for just so we can get them to cooperate. In this fast-paced world, there are so many distractions vying for your kids attention. This Octopus watch by Joy is parents' lifesaver. Some kids are a handful to handle, but if something like this watch can lessen parents' load off a thing or two; get their kids to do chores and tasks like lifetime achievements - why not right? Octopus watch is not just a watch but it's also a scheduler and assistant. It has 500 icons that young kids can easily read and understand and they can use for categorizing tasks. The scheduler can program reminders by parents through their own phones. I suppose it usually goes something like: "Dinner at 6.30 sharp." The assistant function provides tips and personal notes. It can go like: "No TV on weekdays. Sorry." The coolest and fun part of this watch for kids, badges unlock on their progress. This smartwatch actually empowers children and parents at the same time. Routines for the family is actually healthy. The sweet spot that makes this smartwatch most valuable is the fact that this can help kids with disabilities like those AD/HD (Attention Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder), ASD (Autism Spectrum Disorder), Down Syndrome, A-type diabetes. Joy, the company that created this smartwatch for kids is comprised of members in different backgrounds like child development, engineering, business and communication. The product has already raised $962,171 USD in Indiegogo They priced their watch at $69 each with shipping which is estimated to reach consumers in March 2017. See: This Child’s Laughter Hides a Serious Neurological Disease
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