, 2022-12-10 07:00:50,
In corporations, senior executives are often interviewed before they retire to capture institutional memory and retain vital lessons. Similarly, children and grandchildren often try (sometimes in vain) to get their loved ones to fill in the blanks of their lives before it’s too late to ask.
There are a number of ways to go about this, from flipping open the camera on your phone and pressing record to handing grandma a pen and some paper, but a number of services have emerged in recent years to help people ask the right questions of their loved ones and, hopefully, spark conversations about memories that would otherwise be lost to time.
One such service is Remento(Opens in a new window). It launched in September on iOS (Android coming soon) with $3 million in funding(Opens in a new window). It aims to make it easy to capture, store, and share family stories. As an Android user, I dug out my old iPod touch from my graveyard tech drawer and fired up Remento for a peek into the past. It offered an interesting way to catalog life’s big moments (and more obscure thoughts on life), but the UI needs some fine-tuning and the app might benefit from a virtual host who could help camera-shy users open up a bit. Here’s what to expect.
My Name Is Not Susan
Remento offers three login options: Continue with Apple, Google, or email. I chose Google, and when it didn’t recognize me as a user, Remento asked if I wanted to create an account. I agreed to the terms and was given the green…
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