MyFitnessPal generally uses data to deliver the services they’re promising — with a few exceptions
I use very few apps every single day. Instagram tops the list, followed by Twitter — and then MyFitnessPal. I started using the food and calorie-tracking app at the end of last year, when I wanted to get more serious about my health. You know, after six months of pandemic-induced stress eating and drinking.
What MyFitnessPal tracks
I primarily use MyFitnessPal as a food and calorie tracker, so here’s what I’m tracking:
Foods I eat, including
Location and zip code
Photo (if you submit one — I didn’t)
Steps taken/exercise (from connecting Fitbit)
And while I’m not tracking the following, MyFitnessPal does let users track: lifestyle (e.g. sleeping habits), life events, fitness goals, measurements, fitness level, heart rate, sleep data, BMI, biometric data, and similar types of data relating to phy ..