Why are we doing this? What’s the long-term goal?
We imagine Commit Club turning from a small accountability tool to a far reaching self-governed incentivization protocol:
People build trackable challenges – incremental or single-goal based – on it. Users do challenges for themselves, join group challenges, or motivate others with any type of digital asset (cryptocurrencies, DAO tokens, NFTs).
Commit Club is not only used by people across a variety of apps and wearables to stay accountable and better themselves, but the protocol is used to motivate people into doing any challenging task.
Commits are a fashionable way of life for those who want to improve and a recognized method of incentive for accomplishing things.
Commit Club is the most trusted authority of challenges and records.
Who are we?
Edward is a self-improvement fanatic. He’s done numerous 30-day challenges. He’s been meditating every day for the last ten years. He does daily cold showers, workouts, language learning, reading, and more. These are habits built up over time through intentional commitments to himself.
Leon’s always loved productivity tools, getting his first personal digital assistant at 11-years-old. Creating a platform to track commitments and activity is something he’s been interested in since 2012.
Alexander has had an interest in productivity since childhood. Through life, he’s worked on managing his discipline by power of will and commitments to himself and others. Each year he seeks to raise the bar on his goals so that he sees continual improvements in a systematic way.
Throughout the years, Edward has had people tell him they want to exercise daily like him or meditate daily like him, only to give up after the first week. Likewise, Leon, who teaches programming, has seen his share of students unable to discipline themselves and commit. As for Alexander; he’s constantly asked how he reached his status in design.