I’m that Doug Smith—the one who wants to help you live intentionally in our screen-saturated world so you can fulfill your God-given purpose.
My book, [Un]Intentional: How Screens Secretly Shapes Your Desires, and How You Can Break Free is available in paperback and e-book on Amazon.com. Learn more here.
Plus, it’s now available as an audiobook on all the biggest platforms.
Want to find out how intentional you are? Download our free “How I Am I” assessment here.
Visit my media page for video, radio, and podcast interviews with amazing personalities like Monica Schmelter, Janet Parshall, Madlin Mangrum, and Chris Brooks.
- See Through the False Promises of Apple Vision ProMind Matters News posted my article: “See Through the False Promises of Apple Vision Pro.” I’m grateful for the opportunity to share with their audience. Here are some key quotes: We’re extending our senses into an interface that will change us in ways we can’t even imagine. But if history is a reliable guide, seeing… Read more: See Through the False Promises of Apple Vision Pro
- Just Ask Your Mom: A Fun and Important PodcastI had a delightful conversation with Renee Sproles and Bonnie Blaylock on their Just Ask Your Mom podcast. They are “two Southern moms on the backside of raising kids. They have 4 kids, over 50 years of marriage, and 40 years of parenting mistakes, successes, and experience between them.” Renee and Bonnie asked questions every… Read more: Just Ask Your Mom: A Fun and Important Podcast
- Does Social Media Help or Hinder Discipleship? Responding to the Brady Shearer CritiqueThis past week, the rock-star digital media strategist Brady Shearer published a YouTube critique of my interview with Preston Sprinkle. He has 54k Instagram followers, 97k TikTok followers, and 134k YouTube subscribers. He’s super-smart and well-spoken. I’m grateful for a dialog with someone so accomplished. This is an in-depth and important conversation, so it’s long.… Read more: Does Social Media Help or Hinder Discipleship? Responding to the Brady Shearer Critique