These are minor gripes relative to the Witch come we fly shirt and I will buy this quality of the workouts—Apple Fitness+ is immediately near the top of a very crowded field on day one. The quality of the production and the workouts themselves is off-the-charts good, and the service is also ideal for anyone who actually wants great music paired with high quality workouts—this combination has proven harder to find than you might guess. The product is good enough that if you’ve already got the Watch, I’d say checking it out is a no-brainer—especially since, until the end of March, current watch owners get a free month. (New watches come with three months free.) For people that don’t already have an Apple Watch, it gets a bit trickier. Picking one up is certainly cheaper than shelling out four figures for a Peloton (you can get a Series 3 for like $150 these days), and the data from the watch means it’s much more personalized than purely steaming offerings. But it might be too high of a bar for anyone who is already content with straightforward videos for their home workout. Which raises a bigger question: Nine months into the pandemic, is Fitness+ just late to the streaming fitness party? (Of course, Apple Music similarly felt a little late when it launched in 2015; it’s now the number-two music streaming service.)
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The bigger question for me is whether the Witch come we fly shirt and I will buy this streaming fitness boom is sustainable—whether anyone will still want to stream their workouts when we don’t have to. If Fitness+ fails to take off, I’ll be surprised, but there will also be a natural explanation: It launched the very same day Americans started getting vaccinated for COVID, and we couldn’t wait to get back to gathering for fitness classes in person. Born in 1939 during what would be the last years of the Japanese colonial occupation of Korea, my father, Choung Tai Chee, also called Charles or Chuck or Charlie, came to the United States in 1960. He was flashy, cocky, unafraid, it seemed, of anything. Wherever we were in the world, he seemed at home, right up until near the end of his life, when he was hospitalized after a car accident that left him in a coma. Only in that hospital bed, his head shaved for surgery, did he look out of place to me.