How to outlet sale Break Up with Your Phone: The 30-Day Plan to sale Take Back Your Life outlet online sale

How to outlet sale Break Up with Your Phone: The 30-Day Plan to sale Take Back Your Life outlet online sale

How to outlet sale Break Up with Your Phone: The 30-Day Plan to sale Take Back Your Life outlet online sale

Description

Product Description

Packed with tested strategies and practical tips, this book is the essential, life-changing guide for everyone who owns a smartphone.
 
Is your phone the first thing you reach for in the morning and the last thing you touch before bed? Do you frequently pick it up “just to check,” only to look up forty-five minutes later wondering where the time has gone? Do you say you want to spend less time on your phone—but have no idea how to do so without giving it up completely? If so, this book is your solution. 

Award-winning journalist Catherine Price presents a practical, hands-on plan to break up—and then make up—with your phone. The goal? A long-term relationship that actually feels good.

You’ll discover how phones and apps are designed to be addictive, and learn how the time we spend on them damages our abilities to focus, think deeply, and form new memories. You’ll then make customized changes to your settings, apps, environment, and mindset that will ultimately enable you to take back control of your life.

Review

"The Marie Kondo of brains . . . for the first time in a long time, I’m starting to feel like a human again." —Kevin Roose, The New York Times

"A slim, insight-packed volume that''s both a primer on the toll smartphone overuse can take on our mental and physical health, and a practical manual for a 30-day reset designed to put you on a path to moderation, this is a book whose message couldn''t feel more timely, or more urgent. (No, really: after finishing the whole thing in one horrified sitting, I immediately pre-ordered 3 more copies for friends and family.)" —Sarah Karnasiewicz, Health

"Price dissects the way her phone has impacted her personal and professional lives, and gives practical advice on how to forge a healthier relationship with technology—without the fear mongering." Refinery29

"The most important book I''ve read in years. Life-changing." —Sali Hughes, The Pool

"Could be one of the most important books to be published in recent times." —9Honey

"A comprehensive, step-by-step solution to spending less time with your phone and more time doing the things you love." —Booklist

"To design a more joyful life includes reframing some of our old perceptions and habits. Almost no single thing in modern life deserves a reframe more than the smartphone. In  How To Break Up with Your Phone, Price offers an accessible and clever way to accomplish that reframe and discover more time and energy for a better life." —Dave Evans, coauthor of Designing Your Life and adjunct lecturer in the Product Design Program, Stanford University

"Price''s book is an invaluable guide of how--in the author''s own words—to turn your phone back into a tool, not a temptation. In these dopamine-drenched days of the smartphone era, hours can be lost to the mindless scroll. Price''s easily digestible tome is practical, not preachy, and a must-have for even the worst phubber." —Pandora Sykes, journalist and former Fashion Features Editor at The Sunday Times Style

"Fascinating, entertaining and extremely timely. Your phone is an abusive partner—get rid now." —Will Storr, author of Selfie

From the Author

Please check out the book''s website, phonebreakup dot com, for more resources, including an online 30-Day Challenge meant to accompany you as you go through the book, and free lock screen images that you can download to help catch yourself when you''re about to check your phone without thinking.

About the Author

Catherine Price is an author and science journalist whose articles and essays have appeared in The Best American Science Writing, the  New York Times, Popular Science, O, The Oprah Magazine, the  Los Angeles Times, the  San Francisco Chronicle, Washington Post Magazine, Slate, Parade, Salon, Men''s Journal, Self, Mother Jones, and  Health magazine, among other publications. Her previous books include  Vitamania: How Vitamins Revolutionized the Way We Think About Food and  101 Places Not to See Before You Die. 

A graduate of Yale and UC Berkeley''s Graduate School of Journalism, she''s also a recipient of a Middlebury Fellowship in Environmental Reporting, a two-time Société de Chimie Industrielle fellow at the Chemical Heritage Foundation, an ASME nominee, a 2013 resident at the Mesa Refuge, a fellow in both the Food and Medical Evidence Boot Camps at the Knight Science Journalism Program at MIT, and winner of the Gobind Behari Lal prize for science writing. You can learn more about her and her work at catherine-price.com.

Excerpt. © Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved.

Let’s get something clear from the start: the point of this book is not to get you to throw your phone under a bus. Just as breaking up with a person doesn’t mean that you’re swearing off all human relationships, “breaking up” with your phone doesn’t mean that you’re trading in your touch screen for a rotary dial. 

After all, there are lots of reasons for us to love our smartphones. They’re cameras. They’re DJs. They help us keep in touch with family and friends, and they know the answers to every piece of trivia we could ever think to ask. They tell us about the traffic and the weather; they store our calendars and our contact lists. Smartphones are amazing tools.

But something about smartphones also makes us act like tools. Most of us find it hard to get through a meal or a movie or even a stoplight without pulling out our phones. On the rare occasions when we accidentally leave them at home or on our desk, we reach for them anyway, and feel anxious, again and again, each time we realize they’re not there. If you’re like most people, your phone is within arm’s reach right this very second, and the mere mention of it is making you want to check something. Like the news. Or your texts. Or your email. Or the weather. Or, really, anything at all.

Go ahead and do it. And then come back to this page and notice how you feel. Are you calm? Focused? Present? Satisfied? Or are you feeling a bit scattered and uneasy, vaguely stressed without really knowing why?

Today, just over a decade since smartphones entered our lives, we’re beginning to suspect that their impact on our lives might not be entirely good. We feel busy but ineffective. Connected but lonely. The same technology that gives us freedom can also act like a leash—and the more tethered we become, the more it raises the question of who’s actually in control. The result is a paralyzing tension: we love our phones, but we often hate the way they make us feel. And no one seems to know what to do about it. 

The problem isn’t smartphones themselves. The problem is our relationships with them. Smartphones have infiltrated our lives so quickly and so thoroughly that we have never stopped to think about what we actually want our relationships with them to look like—or what effects these relationships might be having on our lives.

We’ve never stopped to think about which features of our phones make us feel good, and which make us feel bad. We’ve never stopped to think about why smartphones are so hard to put down, or who might be benefiting when we pick them up. We’ve never stopped to think about what spending so many hours engaged with our devices might be doing to our brains, or whether a device billed as a way to connect us to other people might actually be driving us apart. 

“Breaking up” with your phone means giving yourself a chance to stop and think. 

It means noticing which parts of your relationship are working and which parts are not. It means setting boundaries between your online and offline lives. It means becoming conscious of how and why you use your phone—and recognizing that your phone is manipulating how and why you use it. It means undoing the effects that your phone has had on your brain. It means prioritizing real-life relationships over those that take place on screens.

Breaking up with your phone means giving yourself the space, freedom, and tools necessary to create a new, long-term relationship, one that keeps what you love about your phone and gets rid of what you don’t. A relationship, in other words, that makes you feel healthy and happy—and over which you have control.

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4.6 out of 54.6 out of 5
1,432 global ratings

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Top reviews from the United States

Gingerbread
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
I found this book both disturbing and shocking!!!
Reviewed in the United States on February 18, 2018
One of the reasons I started reading self-help books was because of my extreme anxiety. I''d lived with it for years, and couldn''t take it anymore. And while I will happily report that I have made great strides regarding said anxiety, due in part to all the aforementioned... See more
One of the reasons I started reading self-help books was because of my extreme anxiety. I''d lived with it for years, and couldn''t take it anymore. And while I will happily report that I have made great strides regarding said anxiety, due in part to all the aforementioned self-help books, combined with therapy, one of the things I still haven''t "recovered" from is my anxiety surrounding my smartphone. I have had this phone-anxiety for as many years as I''ve had anxiety, but on all the worst ends of it, and yes, I still have it even now. Sometimes my phone anxiety gets so bad I leave it on airplane mode for days. And I''ve tried to explain it to my hubby for as many years as I''ve felt this way, but he has never understood.

Nor really did I until I read this book, and now ALL of it makes perfect sense. First of all, I got it because I was convinced it would tell me I''m not addicted to my phone, and while that is mostly true, it became glaringly apparent that I still have nervous tics surrounding my phone. And second of all, I got it hoping it would shed some light on why so much of my intense anxiety surrounds my phone, but it did far more than that. "Shed some light" is an understatement, and I found the lengths that people go through to make phones addictive to be disturbing and shocking to put it mildly.

For instance, did you know that apps are carefully designed to give you a rush of endorphins at the exact right moment, to keep you from closing out of them, carefully leading you on for hours at a time? Because I certainly didn''t. I don''t mean it''s a side-effect of an app. I mean that they design them that way.

And as for all the anxiety I''ve had surrounding my phone, I finally have my answers. I''m not crazy. It wasn''t in my head that my phone made all my anxieties worse, specifically my frazzled emotions, and inability to feel calm. But if there was any one thing that shocked me the most while reading this book, it was the realization that even I, who still to this day puts my phone into airplane mode, has a mild smartphone addiction. Even I do. And if that is possible, considering how strong my aversion is sometimes to my phone, then what in the world are these phones doing to others?

Nothing good, I''ll tell you that much. This book was an incredible find for me, and I''d recommend it to literally everyone in the world who owns a smartphone.
140 people found this helpful
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Kurt
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
I''d recommend this book to any smartphone user!
Reviewed in the United States on February 26, 2019
I first saw this book on a whim when I was at the library. I noticed the title, and thought it sounded interesting. It''s a quick read, as once I started I couldn''t put it down. The book starts off with "An open letter to my phone", and I was hooked from there. I... See more
I first saw this book on a whim when I was at the library. I noticed the title, and thought it sounded interesting. It''s a quick read, as once I started I couldn''t put it down. The book starts off with "An open letter to my phone", and I was hooked from there. I included that letter in the pics.

The book is broken down into 2 sections - The Wake Up and The Break Up. The Wake Up goes into how phones are so addictive, how they can harm memory and attention span, etc. The Break Up is essentially a 30 day challenge where you do one thing each day, with the goal of ultimately creating a healthier relationship with your phone. After reading the book in 2 short days, I decided that to get the most out of it, I needed to do the 30 day challenge. It exceeded my expectations!

I really appreciated how the author, Catherine Price, isn''t telling us phones are bad. She says they are incredible tools that can help lead to richer and more fulfilling lives, if used appropriately. She isn''t telling us not to use our phones, but is instead giving us tools that allow us to make the choice of when/how to use our phone a conscious one...rather than the addictive habit that phone usage can so easily become. I would strongly recommend this book to any smartphone user, and I''ve already purchased an additional copy for my brother.

On a side note, I reached out to the author directly and actually heard back! She was friendly, encouraging, and very thankful.
67 people found this helpful
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LR
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Life changing
Reviewed in the United States on April 7, 2018
This book gives a shift in perspective. It''s an easy read about some really disturbing things going on. I really feel sickened at how I''ve allowed myself to be led on in so many ways, I dumped all my social media weeks ago and I feel so much happier, my garden is amazing,... See more
This book gives a shift in perspective. It''s an easy read about some really disturbing things going on. I really feel sickened at how I''ve allowed myself to be led on in so many ways, I dumped all my social media weeks ago and I feel so much happier, my garden is amazing, my pets are awesome and I call my family. This book really gets you thinking about what it means to be free and how to consider living your life in a less sheeplike manner.

Funny though, that after purchasing the book I immediately got a message saying "you don''t have to wait, read this book on your phone right now"
95 people found this helpful
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RamonaMeadBlogger
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Everyone with a smartphone should read this book!
Reviewed in the United States on May 18, 2018
Don''t be misled by the title, as I almost was. Instead of recommending a permanent split with ones''s smartphone, the author encourages us to re-evaluate the current relationship we have with our phones and ask ourselves if this is truly how we want to be spending our time.... See more
Don''t be misled by the title, as I almost was. Instead of recommending a permanent split with ones''s smartphone, the author encourages us to re-evaluate the current relationship we have with our phones and ask ourselves if this is truly how we want to be spending our time. Price provides a thorough explanation of how devices and apps are developed to intentionally create an endless loop of browsing and be addictive. She also explains how human brains work, why we get a little rush of dopamine when we check our phone and why that hooks us to reach for it again only moments later. What I appreciate most about the author''s approach is that information and advice is given without judgement. Instead of telling us we "shouldn''t" be on our phones, which truly isn''t the case, she is equipping us with the tools necessary to make a decision about how and when we use our phones. This is an important book. All smartphone users should read it so they can make educated choices.

Also worth noting is I reached out to the author for a post I''m writing about this book on my blog (While I Was Reading) and she was friendly and willing to answer questions.
56 people found this helpful
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Emily
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Important and fun - super useful for anyone
Reviewed in the United States on May 27, 2018
Remarkable how much of an impact doing these exercises has had on the way I think about my phone and technology in general. My main takeaway has been that technology lets us "speed up", doing more faster. The problem is that leads to context switching and multi... See more
Remarkable how much of an impact doing these exercises has had on the way I think about my phone and technology in general. My main takeaway has been that technology lets us "speed up", doing more faster. The problem is that leads to context switching and multi tasking, which can often be less effective and more draining that working in deliberate sequence.

The changes I''ve made in my life is removing social media apps in place of using the mobile browser (e.g. m.facebook.com) which I''ve found to be substantially less addictive. My only issue was getting lost in my Facebook or Twitter feed and that never happens because the mobile browser is so clunky to use.

Towards the end of the book, you spend 1 whole day without tech and it was surprisingly wonderful. It was a normal Saturday at home but I felt like I was in the middle of a glorious vacation because I felt so relaxed.
33 people found this helpful
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Kindle Customer
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Should be required reading!
Reviewed in the United States on April 23, 2018
Excellent book - the first part explains why we can’t stay off our phones very cohesively. All I could think of was, this makes so much sense and I now know why I’m exhausted and feel like I can’t focus and basically have to dumb everything down. The second part... See more
Excellent book - the first part explains why we can’t stay off our phones very cohesively. All I could think of was, this makes so much sense and I now know why I’m exhausted and feel like I can’t focus and basically have to dumb everything down.

The second part effectively helps set boundaries for healthy phone use. It really worked for me, and now I’m enjoying all the things I used to.

I wrote to Catherine to tell her how awesome her book is via the book’s website and she actually wrote back and mailed me some phone stickers to remind me of what I want to pay attention to.

Highly recommend. Thanks for reading!
27 people found this helpful
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Kelly
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
This book is changing my life - master your phone without having to get rid of it!
Reviewed in the United States on March 27, 2019
A more accurate (but less catchy) title might have been “How to Re-establish Dominance In Your Relationship With Your Phone”. Price has no problem with people using their phones… as long as that’s what they want to be doing. But she makes a compelling... See more
A more accurate (but less catchy) title might have been “How to Re-establish Dominance In Your Relationship With Your Phone”.

Price has no problem with people using their phones… as long as that’s what they want to be doing.

But she makes a compelling argument that our phones have started to use us instead, and that app designers have harnessed neuroscience to keep us scrolling and checking far beyond what has become useful for us.

The goal of her book is to make us aware of how and when we use our smartphones, how it makes us feel, and to break the cycle of mindless app surfing, scrolling and checking by breaking our addiction to the dopamine cycle.

The book begins with a section explaining why the current relationship between many people and their phones is not a positive one, and some potential consequences which include reduced attention span, reduced memory, and depression.

The second half of the book is a 30 day plan for “breaking up with your phone” and then reforming your relationship so that it’s a healthy one where you’re actively deciding when, where, and how you use the phone.

I’m purposefully following Price’s 30 day plan because it takes time to change a habit. If you try to do it all at once, you might have a good week, but it may be harder for it to stick. Picking up her book every day and reading what “the plan” is for that day and journaling about my progress has helped me play the long game.

This book is changing my life.

I’m on Day 6 of the 30 day process and it’s already changing my life. I’ve reclaimed time in my day by taking those minutes of scrolling and adding them together into blocks of time which I can use to actually sit and read a book for 30 minutes, or bake something, or tackle cleaning out a drawer.

I’ve also noticed an increased level of focus. Because I’m actively trying not to pick up my phone unless I want to initiate something (rather than consume something) I’m better able to empty the entire dishwasher without checking Instagram or Facebook or seeing an e-mail that I must deal with right this second.

I freaked out when reading the section of the book about how our attention span is suffering and our brains may actually be changing due to our phone use. Now I actively try to see tasks all the way through. Every time I completely finish a task without stopping and doing something else, I’m training myself to have more focus and patience.

think everyone with a smartphone should read this book. Maybe you have a perfect relationship already… but I would be surprised if even the most technology savvy and mindful of us can’t learn something from Price’s straight forward tactics for being aware of your current relationship, forming goals for what you’d like it to be, and coming up with a plan to break your addiction and get back in control of your device.
12 people found this helpful
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Amazon_reviews
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Excellent
Reviewed in the United States on February 21, 2018
I was skeptical at first about this book. Prior to the book’s publication, I had made a concerted effort to cut down my phone use. Still there was room for improvement. I liked the first part which introduced the science behind phone addiction and the second part which... See more
I was skeptical at first about this book. Prior to the book’s publication, I had made a concerted effort to cut down my phone use. Still there was room for improvement. I liked the first part which introduced the science behind phone addiction and the second part which helped you create some space between you and your phone.

Very good tips and advice.
24 people found this helpful
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Top reviews from other countries

Christine Wilson
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
It’s a life changer
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on April 27, 2019
I’m writing this fast because I have most of my apps now on a time limit. My phone time is down to less than an hour a day and I hope to go less. Yes, our lives are on our phones - but should they be? This book is a life changer. You’ll read it with a hanging open jaw and...See more
I’m writing this fast because I have most of my apps now on a time limit. My phone time is down to less than an hour a day and I hope to go less. Yes, our lives are on our phones - but should they be? This book is a life changer. You’ll read it with a hanging open jaw and not only will you drastically reduce your phone time but you’ll want to tell others too. I bought a copy for one friend and had another friend frostily tell me she didn’t need it. I knew the phone memorized me. I would go on social media and just click until I was partly hypnotized. I would engage with strangers and get trolled and come off Facebook angry and stressed. I would sleep badly and yes - use it within seconds of getting up. Miss tv programmes because I was clicking and most of all lose my creativity and forget things. It’s a terrible instrument which we can use for us rather than be used BY it. So buy this and be prepared to be stunned. Then enjoy all the free time you will find yourself with. I do extra exercise and read. Really? Well I have freed up about 21 hours a week! Surely not??!!!!! Yes 7 x 3 hours a day! I now use it sparingly and for a conscious reason.
35 people found this helpful
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Anne Duff
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Worked for me!
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on November 26, 2018
Well I''ve certainly changed my relationship with my phone as a result of reading this book and I''m spending more quality time with my loved ones. I guess the dropped star is a little unfair because the reason for it is that the last week didn''t seem necessary... For me, the...See more
Well I''ve certainly changed my relationship with my phone as a result of reading this book and I''m spending more quality time with my loved ones. I guess the dropped star is a little unfair because the reason for it is that the last week didn''t seem necessary... For me, the biggest changes occurred in the first 14 days with days 15 to 30 being added insurance. If you''re serious about changing your relationship with your phone then you can''t go wrong by following, and I mean "truly" following, this book.
20 people found this helpful
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Liam Kelleher
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Wow, a no BS self-help book! Well written and practical.
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on September 28, 2020
It is rare that i finish a book in the self-help category and like the author. But Catherine Price comes across as a pragmatic and likeable writer with some actual decent advice for any person looking to reduce their phone use. Unfortunately phones are incredibly addictive...See more
It is rare that i finish a book in the self-help category and like the author. But Catherine Price comes across as a pragmatic and likeable writer with some actual decent advice for any person looking to reduce their phone use. Unfortunately phones are incredibly addictive and one finds oneself scrolling purely out of habit or boredom. They steal hours of ones day and one thinks what has one actually achieved or done. There are a few nuggets of practical information in here I wasn''t aware of such as using greyscale or app blockers that helped a lot in me reducing phone use. I didn''t follow the 30 day guide but incorporated a few bits in there and pencil in evenings and days where I don''t use my phone. It is very freeing to step away from it. But the reality is that all of those blockers can be undone as quickly as they are installed. Its easy to slip back into the endless world of twitter. For me, twitter is the greatest source of information on the internet if used wisely, and its quite difficult to unplug from that. For me, the better parts of the book focus more on the psychological side of things. I get terrible FOMO from not using twitter and seeing deeper insights that one doesn''t see in the mainstream media. But as Catherine Price rightly points out, what about the FOMO on real life? Or playing sports, walking etc which is much more real. Ultimately the internet is boring and unfulfilling compared to real life. It''s these psychological tricks, along with the adblockers etc, that will help one reduce ones phone use on average. Good job!
8 people found this helpful
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Paperback writer
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Giving it a go
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on March 17, 2018
I am aware that I am wasting my life looking mindlessly at my phone for the meaning of life. I stumbled upon this book via an article in The Guardian. I read it quickly and although the prospect scares me, I am giving the 30 day breakup a go!
19 people found this helpful
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Jenna Nelson
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Boring!
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on December 30, 2020
Now when I saw this book it intrigued me. We all use our phones too much dont we 🤦‍♀️ so I thought this would help me to zone out from it but it didn''t. The first half of it is going on about research and technical talk which I didnt learn much from and the second half is...See more
Now when I saw this book it intrigued me. We all use our phones too much dont we 🤦‍♀️ so I thought this would help me to zone out from it but it didn''t. The first half of it is going on about research and technical talk which I didnt learn much from and the second half is putting it into action. I just dont think this is realistic or some of the steps are common sense. For a start it tells you to delete social media apps, I cant delete apps that I use for my business so that step cant be done. It then says things like charge it somewhere different or download a tracking app. To me that is adding in another app when it''s tell you to delete apps lol I think this book was pointless and its common sense that if you want to stay off your phone then turn it off or put it in a drawer etc. Didnt lean very much from this
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