Set an Alarm for your friends to meet up. Set an Alarm for your husband to buy groceries while he returns from office. Set a Reminder for your office meetings. Set a Birthday Reminder. Set a Gentle Reminder to a friends who owes money. Important Note - If you notice that some reminders are late or may not appear at all, Please check user guide FAQ page in app. Just tap on it and following the suggested steps to fix the issue. For Help, Please write us using "Report bug" option in app.
Why does the app ask permissions to access personal data? Got a question or suggestion? Just email us, and we will be happy to help. You can contact with us at support todoreminder. Reviews Review policy and info. Bug Fixes and Performance Improvements. View details. I have never worn a watch but can generally tell the time to within ten minutes. I also wake before my alarm and can normally tell myself to wake at a given time before I go to sleep. I think the click concept comes from radiation from mobile phones giving you warning before it rings.
I tend to wake about 5 - 10 minutes before my alarm goes off. Calvin, london UK I believe that, were you to not set the alarm any given morning, you would wake up around the same time. You're not super-human, because if you were, you wouldn't need to sleep. Or tapping your forehead, say, six times if you need to be up at six for something important?
I often wake up at the right time even if I forget to set my alarm, so the brain must be busy Out There even though the body is still dormant. But then again, if you and I are the only people with these supernatural powers perhaps we should work it up into a music hall act Annie, Edinburgh UK I do something completely different and a bit more annoying: I wake up about half an hour before my alarm is due to go off and then lie awake for 25 minutes or so before going back to sleep just moments prior to the alarm sounding.
Is there something wrong with me?! Rebecca, Perth Scotland I agree with Kiki. I once read in a children's book that banging your head on the pillow the appropriate number of times eg 6 for 6am will wake you, and I can confirm this works for me. But as, like the questioner, I unfailingly wake immediately before my clock radio goes off, I rarely need this technique these days.
Kate Fearnley, Edinburgh Scotland It's all in the subconscious as most respondents have said: your subconscious is "awake" all the time and remembers the need to wake at a certain time and the reason you generally do so without actually seeing the clockface just before waking is that we can all gauge when awake the passing of "x" hours.
This can probably be proved by noting that a young child who can tell the time would probably not waken up just before the alarm other than by pure chance. Iain Kennedy, Falkirk Stirlingshire I read a study which claimed that this common phenomenon is closely linked with the consumption of large amounts of soya-based foods. Apparently, soya has tremendous properties as a promoter of subconscious activity, making them spill over into consciousness, as in this case.
I awake minutes before the alarm, but only in the summer when shadows from the almost endless daylight make patterns on the walls. In the almost endless nights of winter only the alarm makes me awake with regularity. Pablo, Bariloche Argentina It's all to do with your "body-clock" which exists somehow inside us all, probably, as many people have mentioned, in the subconcious.
Your body becomes used to routine. For example, if you eat at a certain hour of the day, every day, your body becomes used to taking in food at this particular time, therefore, if you don't eat at that time on a specific day, your body will make you feel hungry around about this time. Similarly, if you have a regular sleep pattern, your body becomes used to waking up a a specific time every morning. Spyder Webb, Liverpool England I have this super power also.
But more interesting is that this power may be genetic and gain strength when passed down. Example: My daughters 1yr and 2yr olds get up hours before any alarm clock goes off. Their children may not need to sleep at all! The reason you wake up on the tube just as the train pulls into your station is that your "body clock" or subconcious mind or whatever knows almost exactly how long it takes for your train to get from A to B, most likely because you take the same route every day.
It's the same thing that goes a bit batty when you travel, causing jet lag after crossing various time zones, or having had too much sleep. You sleep the night before, only to wake up at 05h00, rush to the airport get on the plane, and sleep for a further 6 or 7 hours, depending on how boring the in-flight movies are. After about 11 hours, you arrive in London in the evening, go back to sleep a few hours later and spend the whole night tossing, turning and waking up with a start every five minutes, thinking you're going mad.
You wake the following morning exhausted, moody and unable to get through the day because you've slept 3 times approx 24 hours on and off in less than 2 days, on top of which, an hour has been added to your day. Pure misery. I inform myself that 7 a. This I repeat twice or so. Butch Marshall, Newak England A similar occurrence happens to me, I wake-up before my alarm, although I also seem to wake-up a minute or so before I get a phone call or a message on my mobile.
It could be radiation as another suggested, but it is definitely interesting. I can assure you that this no super-natural power and you're not different from other people. You wake up before your alarm clock because you either have the motivation for the next day ahead, or your stress hormones are set high as you know you need to be up at a certain time. Usually you will wake up times through the night as the hormone keeps itself up-to-date. This is like your own timer inside of your head.
This is an amazing fact that hardly anyone knows about! Isn't it crazy how your body has synchronised to time made by man? I think it is : Jack Black, Newcastle, England I prefer an alternative explanation based on Rupert Sheldrake's theory of morphic resonance, and its implications for our understanding of the physiology of memory.
According to the theory, every living thing resonates with other similar living things, and with itself, though morphic fields, which do not depend on space or time. The results are statistically significant and show that the subject tends to react slightly before the provocative images are actually shown, but not at all when the mild and tranquil images are shown. There can be no explanation of this in terms of "hearing" any click inside the computer, because there is no such click, and if fact, in most of these experiments, the subject's reaction is observed at a time before the computer has even determined which image to display.
There can also be no explanation in terms of patterns or timing or body-clocks, which is the basis of most explanations in this thread on the alarm clock phenomenon. So I think that in the case of the alarm-clock anticipation phenomenon we are able to "remember" the future imminent and emotionally provocative event of the alarm clock buzzing. I think the annoying sound of the alarm clock is unnatural but the ability to anticipate it is neither unnatural nor supernatural; it is simply not part of what we currently understand in the fields of biology or physics.
Sheldrake and others have designed and run many scientific experiments to verify various predictions that are implied by the theory of morphic resonance, and I invite everyone to look at the details, especially if you are sceptical. I am currently designing experiments to test this alarm-clock anticipation phenomenon and hope to publish results later this year. It is clear that in order to rule out all explanations based on pattern or body-clock type explanations, the subjects would not be allowed to set the alarm themselves or know when it was going to go off.
They should also be subjected to alarms at different times of the day and night, and at varying levels of alarm clock "annoyingness" to test if there is a positive correlation based on the magnitude of the imminent disturbance. Michael Fairweather, London UK Some of these are very interesting answers but I wish people would not relate it only to habit.
I am a student and without an alarm I can sleep until midday or even 1pm. When I do need to set an alarm for one reason or another I still wake up 2 minutes before it every time, even though it's only occasional and always set for different times. It is very spooky but demonstrates wonderfully the power of the human brain. Annie, Salisbury UK You have a very good biological clock that keeps track of time. Because of this it knows when to use the stress hormones to wake you up in time.
Bob, Kaczmsrek England The click thoery makes some sense, but only addresses alarm clocks. But what about mobile phones? I just sprang awake split seconds before I got a phone call. That couldn't possibly be related to body temperature or body rhythm - the timing of a phone call is essentially random.
It feels similar to those times when you think of someone, and they suddenly enter the room, call to the door, or call your phone. We could all be super-human, but incapable of tapping into our brain's true capability.
Mark Coleman, Dublin Ireland Two reasons. However, it seems unlikely that this would work on occasions when you've set your alarm at an unusual time, and in fact if you kept note of this you would probably find that on those occasions you are indeed far less likely to wake up just before it goes off.
The second reason is something called "confirmation bias". It's a thing we're all prone to as humans, and it's basically a kind of selective filtering of experiences that conform to a special pattern or theory. In this particular case, it means you're less likely to take much notice when you don't wake up just before your alarm. So even though it is most likely a real pattern that you do often wake up just before your alarm more often than you'd expect just by chance , you probably end up overestimating how frequently this happens to you, because you just remember all the times when it did happen, and not the times when it didn't.
The "click theory", as noted, clearly doesn't cover the load as the phenomenon occurs with mobile phones and digital alarm clocks as well, and as you can also wake up a few minutes beforehand, i. Ruben van Bergen, Nijmegen The Netherlands I have experienced this all my life, and have been often curious.
It sure feels somehow superhuman. As a boy, I'd wake to deliver newspapers at 5 am, not a minute before or after. I had a flip down digital clock; I thought maybe the loud click was it. But waking on a precise time continued into adulthood - usually one minute - not two - before my alarm went off. I thought I was subconsciously looking at my clock at night; but from time to time I'd turn my clock away from view I still woke up on THE minute.
I'm writing this now because I just Googled the subject. Because 30 minutes ago it happened again, quite explicitly: It's Monday morning, I got back from Vegas late last evening off slept all weekend. I usually get up at 5 but set my smartphone alarm 15 minutes later and knocked out. Just now, in the middle of a distinct dream, that familiar sense interrupted my dream, and I half woke, thinking "it must be after 5, but before the alarm at ".
I woke, reached for my smartphone--which I had not placed in its usual visible cradle but was turned off completely--and turned it on: exactly. It happens all the time like that. Almost spooky, but not because I'm used to it. Whatever it is, it is not external cues or stimulus; and it's not subconscious viewing of any clock. It comes from within, with still-surprising accuracy. Apologies to those below as I did not read on much further. No one really seems to of hit it on the head, and I cant explain exactly, however I'll suggest something that you try when non-toxicated in any way and for the most of you I think you may find it works.
It is to do with the sub conscious and generally proves to a degree that mind over mater is possible! When you go to bed and your unwound from the day, lay on your back. Look at the clock at make a mental note of the time. Lay out straight and place your hands either across your chest or by your side. Spend a couple of minutes just unwinding.
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|Raymarine ais 4000||You can contact with us at support todoreminder. App Innovation. That couldn't possibly be related to body temperature or body rhythm - the timing of a phone call is essentially random. The study was originally performed by the parapsychologist A. Mark Coleman, Dublin Ireland Two reasons.|
|Can you tell me to set the alarm in case i forget||Debbie, Auckland New Zealand Not supernatural. As a boy, I'd wake to deliver newspapers at 5 am, not a minute before or after. I think the annoying sound of the alarm clock is unnatural but the ability to anticipate it is neither unnatural nor supernatural; it is simply not part of what we currently understand in the fields of biology or physics. I have never worn a watch but can generally tell the time to within ten minutes. It feels similar to those times when you think of someone, and they suddenly enter the room, call to the door, or call your phone. The study was originally performed by the parapsychologist A. In fact, if you make sure that the time you source to get up is firmly instilled in your mind you can do away with your annoying alarm clock.|
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To Do Reminder app - “Make life easier” It's a quick, simple and easy to use reminder app. No Stress, Feel Relaxed. It will remind you everything!! Set up reminders for your notes · On your Android phone or tablet, open the Keep app · Tap a note. · In the top right, tap Remind me · You can set reminders to go. Open your phone's Clock app Clock. · At the bottom, tap Alarm. · On the alarm that you want, tap the Down arrow Down arrow. · Tap the current sound's name.