How to prevent your iPhone from saturating you with notifications -


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Monday, 16 October 2017

How to prevent your iPhone from saturating you with notifications

As every day, you get up and take your iPhone. Discover 7 notifications of WhatsApp conversations, another to join Biwenger, turn-based fashion app offerings, 12 new emails, a missed call, 3 notifications of updates available, and more ads from apps you do not often use. What a stress of the morning!

Notifications are necessary because they notify us of recent activity that has taken place so that we are up to date but, do we really need so many? It is very easy to configure our iPhone to reduce them and stay with only those that we find really useful. No, we do not refer to Do Not Disturb or mute the mobile, which will simply ignore or silence the notifications in a global way, but leave only the important ones active.

How to configure app notifications

1) Go to Settings > Notifications . This section is where you can control the notifications of each app individually and manage how you want to receive them, or even receive them.

2) You will see a list with absolutely all the apps that you have installed. Imagine that for example you want to disable the "Biwenger" warnings. Click on the specific app and you will see a whole drop down menu.

3) Configure the notification individually. The simplest thing to do, if you do not want to receive anything at all, is to deselect Allow notifications .

However, the possibilities are varied : you can deactivate the sound, the balloons in the icons (that red ball where a one appears, for example) or even the preview when you have the terminal blocked.

As you can see, this can be done individually in all the applications you have installed on your iPhone, restricting the ads to those that you consider unimportant and leaving all notifications activated for the fundamentals. It also helps you get an idea of how many apps you have and the usage you give them . We recommend that you waste your time configuring it this way because it's worth it.

Via | CNBC 

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