There's also several new Apple Watch bands that you can choose from. CEO Tim Cook said more than a third of Watch wearers change their straps after purchasing the wrist-ware.
He then went on to announce new Woven Nylon bands made from colorful materials that are crafted in four-layers, new Sport Bands, more Leather band colors and a Space Black Milanese Loop.
It's not the new Apple Watch smart straps we were hoping for, but it's better than nothing - at least for now. Perhaps we'll get an updated smartwatch or even watchOS 3 later in the year during Apple's fall event.
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In the meantime, we'll have to make do with the watchOS 2.2 update that's been released alongside iOS 9.3.
You'll no longer have to endure the annoying Apple Watch pairing process - update 2.2 lets you pair multiple watches to one phone. No, you can't use two Apple Watches at once, rather it's easier to switch between watches.
Maps have also been upgraded on the wearable. The app will now launch a menu screen with big shortcut buttons providing directions to saved work and address locations. A 'My Location' button takes you to a map view where Force Touching it will bring up Search, Contacts, Transit along with Nearby which will show places around you in various categories like food or shopping.
There's also an increase in frequency of background heart rate measurements when you're stationary.
Lastly, more language support has been added.
An Apple a day keeps the doctor away
Apple is also jumping deeper in the health rabbit hole with the release of CareKit. A follow up to last year's ResearchKit, CareKit is an open source platform that will allow developers to create health care apps.
The first one showcased at the Cupertino event was made focuses on Parkinson's disease. Another app can be used for people during post-surgery as a means to monitor their recovery.
Other features include tracking medications, physical therapy exercises, recording symptoms like monitoring temperature and photographing wounds to note progression.
Check out: Our comprehensive guide to the Apple Watch
The iPhone and Apple Watch sensors can also be incorporated to automatically track activities. For example, using the accelerometer and gyroscope in the iPhone to manage range of motion which can be sent to doctors who can update a dashboard through Care Card.
Jeff Williams, Apple's chief operating officer said about the platform, "We believe that giving individuals the tools to understand what is happening with their health is incredibly powerful, and apps designed using CareKit make this a reality by empowering people to take a more active role in their care."
The app's framework will be available in April.