There is a definite happiness when tracking and monitoring your weight loss when on a serious track to do the same. Sometimes, people like to keep it simple by just looking at the number of kilograms lost – others prefer to know different aspects of their loss, possibly their body fat percentage, a BMI analysis etc. It is best that weighing scales convey the least possible when it comes to numbers for the first kind of people and a good smart scale for those falling the next category. Here are a few good options suiting everyone’s needs.
Eufy BodySense (the one with more value)
The weighing scale is for those who prefer quality for a lesser price and require only a standard declaration of numbers to indicate their weight, nothing more or less. There are options for the those who prefer the smart scale as well, but for measuring these, the app related to the scale has to be kept open at all times – it checks the BMI, body fat and detailed analysis on the full body composition. You can make a note of these facilities and keep storing it to track your changes.
Fitbit Aria 2 (the one for the fitness fanatic)
Along with the Fitbit tracker, this weighing machines works wonders with the amount of data it collects for a comprehensive body analysis and allows those who keep tracking their details to cover all aspects of one’s health and fitness and ensure overall nourishment. The facilities use colourful graphs to make it more appealing to those who find it difficult to stick with regimes. There are, however, certain limitations to the amount of data it collects – for example, it doesn’t look out for muscle mass. Instead, it measures the standard metrics of weight, BMI and body fat.
Nokia Body+ (the one with less technology)
For people who prefer the least amount of technology in tracking their weight, this machine fits like a glove with a user-friendly app and the syncing facilities that function smoothly with no drag. However, the sensors are not finely tuned enough so there is no telling which spot on the machine makes for the most accurate reading possible. This can possibly be solved by taking an average of the readings for a more detailed viewpoint.
iHealth Core (the one with more numerical confusion)
This tends to people who are happy with number and find it easier to deal with the more numbers there are. If you’re a data driven individual, there is no other scale that will make you feel a lot more comfortable in tracking your weight. There are some accessories associated with the scale as well, so the app is well-fitted to track blood pressure and the oxygen saturation levels. There’s a large footprint for standing on to track the weight, with a possible intent of accommodating people with large feet as well. Its metrics include a wide array, data driven as it is, including body fat, lean mass, muscle mass, calorie intake, to name a few.
Garmin Index (the one with the community feeling)
In this device, there are options available for those who require the group effort and community training to ease the burden of reaching a goal. There are training groups and friendly competitions in which you can participate, compare scores and detailed reports to better your record. This will be a problem for the not so socially connected user as the weighing scales bother you with a social media integration problem that can get annoying after a time. It measures the usual metrics of skeletal mass and body fat, among others.
Taylor Glass (the one with the minimalism)
If there’s a machine that you desire that give you the facts upfront without any confusion, then this is the one for you. It gives you the numbers that tell you what to do without messing around too much. Of course, that means this is not the option for you if you are into deeper data digging and wanting to know more facts such as body mass and BMI.
HoMedics 531 (the one with the beginning)
If you want a weighing scale to get started, this is the best option as it provides you with the required data quickly without having to work too much to get the informative data based on the current weight and the calorie intake. There are no apps that integrate the information with your mobile or any specific method of tracking.
RENPHO (the one with the Bluetooth)
Because Bluetooth connects everybody and is the medium between the older and new generation, there is ease in setup and no lack of metric detailing. There are also options available for sharing the data with your friends and suits even when there is no Bluetooth connection – the data will just sync later when the phone is connected. There have been reviews that there might be data slightly off with the body fat calculator.
FitIndex (the one with the family facility)
It syncs with the fitness app available on the smartphone and allows the entire family to track everything while the Bluetooth scale makes sure that all family members get enough data suited for their own needs. There is potential for some technology related issues and sometimes this means only the weight is displayed.
Yunmai (the one with the style)
The sleek glass finish and the LCD screen connects with Bluetooth to make sure you have all your details noted and synced.
- The one that suits those who require the least amount of technology in tracking the weight with no WiFi, apps or Bluetooth required.
- The last one is for the one who always travels and finds some need for a weighing scale, being compact and lightweight that should easily fit inside the luggage. This also works for those people who wish smaller versions for people living in smaller spaces.