Scott is Maple’s master builder. In his previous life, Scott worked as an enterprise software development consultant and team manager with a wide variety of expertise, ranging from database design to user interface development, and from system integration to project rehabilitation. After 20+ years working on corporate teams Scott began to want more; realizing that he wanted to work on something that helped people (not companies) become the best versions of themselves. Enter Maple, a project for the people.
Today, Scott keeps quite busy juggling all the technical pieces that make Maple possible; optimizing databases, managing multiple device apps, and designing and coding a whole list of new features to bring to Maple as quickly as possible.
Scott plans to visit the Meet Maple Blog as often as possible to talk about what it’s like to build an app that is meant to encourage, inspire, and trigger insight.
Blogs by Scott:
Insights on Stress
The first thing I noticed about tracking my stress was that I’m so used to feeling anxious that I don’t even notice it anymore. This is not a good thing. Like most people, I usually try to avoid thinking about what stresses me out, perhaps out of fear that if I give it attention it will grow and take over. Turns out its quite the opposite.
Difficulty is Temporary
My heating system died the other day. In the middle of winter, of course. It could be worse – I could live up North, but
Seek Change Within
Another American election season is finally over, and if there’s only one thing we can all agree on it is this: it’s time for those
Giving up Mental Junk Food
I’ve spent much of my career as a consultant, which means a lot of travelling. Travelling means a lot of eating out. Fast food breakfasts,
Success Ain’t Easy
“And yet I smile. There will be no fantasies of failure this day.” – King Ezekiel, The Walking Dead Chris and I spent a good
Maple: The Evolution of an App
“If you’re careful and quiet enough, the product will tell you where it is it wants to go.” – Ralf Groene (Microsoft) It was