Sue Doku

Sue Doku artwork

 

Warning: shameless self-promotion ahead.

I love sudoku: the strategy is simple, but game play can be challenging. During stressful times (we know about those, right?), the focus sudoku requires helps take my mind off things.

Most sudoku apps, however, are ugly, with distracting graphics. So my friend Jamie and I recently launched Sue Doku for iPhone and iPad.

Sue Doku features:

  • Simple, minimal design
  • Thousands of beautiful game layouts
  • Four challenging levels
  • Light and dark modes
  • Helpful hints
  • Note mode
  • Stat tracker
  • Optional floating keypad (iPad)

Best of all, it’s just $0.99 on the App Store. If you don’t know how to play sudoku, check out the rules on our site.

I hope you’ll give Sue Doku a shot. If you like it, please rate it and write a short review; better yet, tell a friend!

Get Sue Doku on the iTunes store

Thanks for reading.

What I’ve been reading — April 2015

I’m very excited about this month’s installment: there are some provocative opinions and insights, helpful resources, a technology story, some informative science updates, news, and a few articles about ADHD. 

If you like this and find it helpful, please share with others. Thanks!

Opinions and insights

The Best Way I Can Describe What It’s Like to Have Autism “There is no doubt that autism makes my life difficult, but it also makes my life beautiful. When everything is more intense, then the everyday, the mundane, the typical, the normal… those things become outstanding.” Read more

Normalised, no thanks. “Recently I had the experience of being kicked out of a Facebook biomedical page…Because I spoke up when a mother of an autistic child said that people are talking about Autism like its a gift, it’s the new thing, when children with autism actually need to be normalised.” Read more

If you are only raising neuro-typical children, you might not know what I’m about to share. “If we consciously leave behind the grass is greener gazing, we are free to be just as we are. If we remember that there are many different ways to do family life, we can let go of our expectations to do it the same as others do. If we are present enough to feel the joy in simplicity – in baking biscuits together, building with Lego as a family, staring at caterpillars and sitting next to each other while we all play with iPads – then we can accept our life as it is.” Read more (Google cache)

Continue Reading →