Emotion-Based Anti-Distraction App Helps Remind Drivers & Peds to Stay Safe

LIFEGIF™Technologies launches LifeGift, the world’s first emotion-based app designed to prevent car crashes, related serious injuries, and fatalities, involving distracted drivers and pedestrians using their mobile phones

LifeGift is a valuable gift you give to the people important you and those you want to keep safe. With LifeGift on their smartphone, when they interact with their phone, LifeGift will send them a personalized alert message including a photo, and audio asking them to think about safety. “Darling, Please Be Safe!”, “Daddy, Please Drive Safely. I Love You!” A LifeGift alert could save them hundreds of dollars in fines, or loss of license. More importantly, LifeGift it could prevent serious injuries or death.

LifeGift is designed to prevent mobile phone related accidents, injuries, and fatalities caused by distracted Drivers and Pedestrians.

LifeGift is a gift you give to family, friends, and colleagues who you want to keep safe. • LifeGift uses emotion-based alerts from key people in the lives of the driver and pedestrian. • LifeGift sends a custom message with audio, and photo if phone us used during driving or walking reminding them to think about safety. • LifeGift is designed to save lives by bringing Driver focus back to the road and Pedestrian awareness to their surroundings. Please keep LifeGift in mind if you cover this area for your readers. I’m here if you need.

According to the National Safety Council, in the United States alone, every year 1.6 million crashes are caused by mobile phone use while driving, and with it close to 400,000 injuries and fatalities. Governments around the world are spending millions of dollars on this global epidemic with limited impact. Studies show that drivers have become better at hiding their phone use because their “fear of missing out” related to work emails, social media, instant-chat, and even gaming is greater than their consideration of safety. Pedestrians on their mobile phones not being alert to their surroundings are also the cause of injuries and loss of life on our roads.

“LifeGift is the world’s only distracted driver and pedestrian alert system to use the emotion we feel for our families, and friends as motivation to bring driver focus back to the road, and pedestrian awareness to their surroundings. Looking up one second earlier could make all the difference. Who could possibly refuse to put down their phone if presented with a message and photo from their child or loved one asking them to come home safely? I strongly believe we will save lives!” said Remo Behdasht, LifeGift Creator.

LifeGift’s patent-pending technology runs quietly on the smartphone background and only sends alerts if a driver or pedestrian interacts with their phone. LifeGift is not yet another, “big brother” app that follows the driver or pedestrian’s every move, and there is no tracking. LifeGift sends alerts in real-time.

The LifeGift Business platform is also available for organizations to protect employees and customers.

LifeGift App can be downloaded for Android smartphones from the Google PlayStore® and is available globally in English, German, Spanish, French, Italian, Mandarin, Japanese, Dutch, and Turkish. Each LifeGift may be purchased to be given as a gift for US$4.99 for an annual subscription.

1 thought on “Emotion-Based Anti-Distraction App Helps Remind Drivers & Peds to Stay Safe”

  1. Here”s my question: The northernmost stretch of this new construction shunts bikers onto the skinnier waterfront section, and gives pedestrians the old, wide section. The part that”s now for pedestrians has lots of “NO BIKES ALLOWED signs on it, while the new section for bikes is full of signs telling us to watch out for the pedestrians that are allowed to be there. So, pedestrians are encouraged to use whatever part of the path they prefer, but bikes are only allowed the narrow section? Did the city just low-key delete a chunk of the lakefront path for bikes? If the city”s welcoming pedestrians onto both sides of what used to be referred to as a bike path, I”m having a hard time seeing why I shouldn”t just stick to the safer, wider part.

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