I chose to migrate to storing everything in iCloud Keychain instead. I understand why companies want to move to the subscription model, but I can't justify spending $36/year for an app to store my passwords.
I'm trying Bitwarden now and it seems to be ok. Maybe it's time for a change.
Bitwarden's clients are FOSS. There's a 3rd party FOSS server for it available written in Ruby. So you could even self-host.
[EDIT: there's one written in Rust as well!  ]
The free tier supports 2 users sharing.
If I ever need to sign into something on a non-Apple OS, I look up the desired iCloud KeyChain-stored password on my iPhone, then manually retype it on the other device.
I feel that gives me extra security.
Actually, manually typing or pasting your password (assuming you aren’t using WebAuthN) opens you up to phishing attacks because you could be fooled by the URL, whereas password managers and hardware tokens will activate only for the associated domain.
My workflow involves sharing certain accounts with family members and 1Password supports that. For now, that's the killer feature for me.
We use GSuite, but that isn’t really relevant other than for controlling default ACLs to the document; you can just make a private Sheet and then share it by email to whoever you like.
Google Sheets works okay (for this use-case) pretty much everywhere you need it, including on mobile. Doesn’t auto-fill anything, of course, but since the point is sharing the password, not restricting the ACLs of the password in any enterprise sense (i.e. so people that could use a password before can then lose access to it), it’s fine to allow people to just cache the password into iCloud Keychain and/or Chrome Sync. So it’s not as much of a speed bump as you’d think.
I did the same when 1Password moved in this direction after version 6. It was clear then that the stand alone version was going away.
it’s not just storing your passwords. you could use a spreadsheet or plain text file for that.
$36/yr is NOTHING. this is great value for money.