Apple Now In Charge Of Beddit Customer Support
Apple has over the years taken seriously its customer support segment and with the passage of time it continues to make changes that are favorable to its customers. The latest has been the one to make it easy for customers to access technical support. It has instructed them contact it via the Contact Apple Support webpage and that way they will be able get the help they need from the official Beddit website.
Before the implementation of this particular update, Beddit’s “contact” webpage directed users to the provider’s internal team. However, such duties lately seem to have changed hands to Apple. At the moment, the page reads that Beddit is currently part of Apple and that customers should contact the company for any kind of support they might need.
In May, Apple succeeded at purchasing Beddit for an undisclosed sum and analysts outlined that it might have been sparked about by the provider’s fast rising interest in health monitoring technology.
As matters stand at the moment, the company’s health products are confined to Apple Watch. This showcases major capabilities in terms of the way it is able to monitor a wide range of activities using the onboard motion sensors and much more.
The wearable supports high-level smartphone connectivity as well as the various standalone apps. Apple Watch is a do-all device though it is lacking in terms of the required power efficiency to handle sleep tracking functions.
This company earlier launched investigations into the proprietary sleep tracking technology and some rumors have come to the limelight. They show that such capabilities might be included in the future Apple Watch hardware. The Beddit acquisition went a step further to provide evidence pointing to the fact that Apple’s health services were on course.
In a similar fashion to Apple’s takeover of Beats, the provider has let Beddit proceed with marketing its primary sleep monitoring product. It goes by the name Beddit 3 and comes in the form of a thin sensor-laden pad slipping beneath a user’s sheets to track heart rate, movement as well as other forms of biometric data during sleep sessions.