Are you addicted to social media and mobile devices? Daniel Sieberg, Emmy-nominated and award-winning TV correspondent/host/author, talks about how to start with your digital diet. Learn the 4-step plan to break your tech addiction and regain balance in your life. You can find out more about the digital diet in Daniel’s book, here…
About Daniel Sieberg
Daniel Sieberg’s work across four continents has appeared on CBS News, CNN, ABC News (Nightline, GMA), MSNBC, BBC News, Bloomberg, Al Jazeera English, NPR, PBS, CNET, the Discovery Channel, Planet Green, Oprah.com, Details,The Dr. Oz Show, The Nate Berkus Show, and countless publications. From swimming with sharks to a live demonstration of the latest gadgets to reporting in zero gravity, Sieberg is comfortable within a wide range of situations and beats from business to science to entertainment. Telling compelling stories and resonating with an audience are what drive his many pursuits, and having a sense of humor doesn’t hurt either.
He now regularly anchors at the online network ABC News Now, which means reading the news and interviewing guests about everything from politics to Hollywood to health/nutrition. Beginning in late summer 2010, Sieberg started hosting a new consumer-based show for ABC News called Tech This Out!, which in April 2011 was awarded an official Webby Honoree distinction. In May 2010, Sieberg reported on the environmental impact of the massive oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico for the inaugural edition of PBS’ newsmagazine show Need to Know, and he is a regular technology contributor to BBC World News America with Matt Frei.
Daniel will help audiences turn themselves into high- powered, high- efficiency communicators. He shows us how slimming down the use of everything from gadgets to social networks to video games in the hope of making us healthier, happier and whole in the twenty- first century. He explores better tech management, examines ways to streamline use of everyday devices like smart phones and heightens awareness of how technology affects our (real) lives and those around us.