What you need to know
- InsideTracker has announced Apple Watch support for the first time.
- Apple Watch data can now be used to analyze workouts and other health information.
Health and activity tracking service InsideTracker has announced Apple Watch support. The move means that Apple Watch wearers will be able to read sleep, activity, and heart rate data into the service right from their wrist.
While InsideTracker already supported other fitness trackers, this is the first time that people wearing an Apple Watch Series 7 and other compatible models will be able to link their watch to the service. Once that's done and a blood sample has been provided, InsideTracker will be able to offer a personalized action plan that will help Apple Watch wearers reach their fitness goals.
Those interested in seeing what InsideTracker has to offer can head over to the service's website with prices beginning at $119. The Ultimate option tracks 43 biomarkers runs $589, however.
If you're already an InsideTracker user, though, the new support is the best Apple Watch news you're likely to hear in some time. At least until Apple announces the Apple Watch Series 8 later this year, of course.
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Oliver Haslam has written about Apple and the wider technology business for more than a decade with bylines on How-To Geek, PC Mag, iDownloadBlog, and many more. He has also been published in print for Macworld, including cover stories. At iMore, Oliver is involved in daily news coverage and, not being short of opinions, has been known to 'explain' those thoughts in more detail, too.
Having grown up using PCs and spending far too much money on graphics card and flashy RAM, Oliver switched to the Mac with a G5 iMac and hasn't looked back. Since then he's seen the growth of the smartphone world, backed by iPhone, and new product categories come and go. Current expertise includes iOS, macOS, streaming services, and pretty much anything that has a battery or plugs into a wall. Oliver also covers mobile gaming for iMore, with Apple Arcade a particular focus. He's been gaming since the Atari 2600 days and still struggles to comprehend the fact he can play console quality titles on his pocket computer.