Total Score: 28.5
FitSnap is a great app to capture your fitness event photos. It is motivational and sharable. It has a lot of sports options and is really easy to use. This app captions and frames your fitness photo and makes it easy to save the image and/or share it through mail, Twitter, Facebook or Instagram.
Price Rating = 5 Free. But there are upgrades for themes. I purchased the yoga one. They are 99 cents each. You can buy a Marathon, half-marathon or strong theme in addition to the yoga one.
Ease of Use Rating = 5 The app is easy to use. You start with a photo and the app walks you through the rest of the steps.
Readability Rating = 5 The fonts are nice and readable and easy to read.
Will You Use It Rating = 4 I find logging my fitness activities motivates me. Try it and see what you think.
Downsides Rating = 0 I haven’t discovered any downsides.
Consumer Review Rating = 4.5 There are less than twenty ratings at this time. They are predominantly positive.
Why Do You Need This App Rating = 5 If you are a fitness junkie, this app will be one that will inspire you and be one you use daily.
How does it work?
- When you open the app you are asked to either take a photo or use one from your camera roll.
- On the next screen you can choose the type of activity, set the duration and make any comments you wish to add. There are a lot of activities to choose from.
- The next thing you see is your photo with the activity in a big font and the duration. You can change the way it looks. I like the “sporty” style.
- You can also add photo filters. They all have sporty names – beast mode, run free, etc.
- Then you tap the forward icon at the top right and decide whether you want to message it, email it, tweet it or post it on Facebook. You can also save the image, copy it, print it or post it on Instagram.
Posting your workouts can be motivational. I’ve been sharing mine through Instagram. I get a lot of comments from my friends.
Devices: This app is compatible with iPhone, iPod and iPad. Requires iOS 7.0 or later. App developed by William Rollins.