Your iPhone can tell you how likely you are to fall in the next 12 months

YOUR iPhone can tell you if you’re at risk of a price drop next year.

It’s important to check this feature out – as it can alert you to “illness or injury”.

Apple / The Sun

Apple lets you track all your mobility analytics[/caption]

Apple / The Sun

Your walking stability can even be set as a notification alert[/caption]

This could be a sign of an illness that was previously unknown to you.

This feature uses the fact that you carry Iphone in your pocket.

So it’s very easy for Apple’s technology to track how you’re walking.

Inside Apple In the health app, you’ll find a special stat called Walking Stability.

“This is an estimate of your stability while walking,” explains Apple.

“Your stability is also related to your risk of falling.

“As stability goes down, the risk of falls increases.

“Stability walking is not an indicator of your likelihood of falling at any given time, but rather an overall sense of your risk of falling over the next 12 months.”

It works when you carry your iPhone in your pocket or in a cradle near your waist.

If you’ve set up notifications, you’ll also be alerted when your stability level is “low or very low”.

Receiving a low steady-state warning can be a good reason to check with your doctor.

Of course, it’s worth remembering that you can still have a bad problem even if Apple doesn’t warn you.

Don’t assume elderly loved ones are safe because they score high on stability.

The feature is only there to flag when there might be a problem – a good time to see a medical professional.

Go this way

But Steady Walking isn’t the only walking metric your iPhone can track.

In fact, it can also track your walking asymmetry, average walking speed, step length, double assist time, and stair ascending and descending speed.

Asymmetrical gait indicates whether you have an even or irregular gait.

“In a healthy walking pattern, the duration of the steps you take with each foot is very similar,” explains Apple.

“Asymmetrical walking is the percentage of the time your steps with one foot are faster or slower than the other.

“This means that the lower the percentage of asymmetry, the healthier your walking pattern.”

Apple adds: “Irregular walking patterns, such as a limp, can be a sign of illness, injury, or other health problems.

“Standard or symmetrical walking is often an important physical therapy goal when recovering from an injury.”

Also interesting is Double Support Time, which is the time both your feet stay on the ground while walking.

The lower the value, the more time you spend with your weight on one foot rather than too much.

This could be a sign of a better balance, according to Apple.

It will change naturally depending on the terrain and can increase with age.

Changes in strength, coordination, and balance can affect your bipedal contact time.

You should check the Health app to see if there are any sudden or significant changes to your walking habits.

And if you’re concerned about your health, see a medical professional for a checkup.

  • Read all the latest Phones & Gadgets news
  • Stay up to date with Apple stories
  • Get the latest on Facebook, WhatsApp and Instagram

Best tips and hacks for phones and gadgets

Looking for tips and tricks for your phone? Want to find those secret features in social networking apps? We have you covered…

In other news, Google Chrome users have been asked to clear their browser.

Facebookrecently changed its name to Meta.

TestBest deals for iPhone 13.

And look athidden Facebook disavow folder.

We pay for your stories! Do you have a story for The Sun Online Science & Technology team? Email us at the address Your iPhone can tell you how likely you are to fall in the next 12 months


TaraSubramaniam is a Dailynationtoday U.S. News Reporter based in London. His focus is on U.S. politics and the environment. He has covered climate change extensively, as well as healthcare and crime. TaraSubramaniam joined Dailynationtoday in 2023 from the Daily Express and previously worked for Chemist and Druggist and the Jewish Chronicle. He is a graduate of Cambridge University. Languages: English. You can get in touch with me by emailing:

Related Articles

Back to top button