Fortunately there is a much better competitor, Bitwarden which we've used for almost five years now and which you should use too. The interface is better, the browser plugin is far more reliable. Bitwarden is the creation of a sole creator, Kyle Spearrin, who built Bitwarden from the ground up in a superhuman effort, including doing support for a couple of years while he built Bitwarden up. Now of course there is a larger team in place but Bitwarden is still very close to the technical founding team and is much better for it.
All of the good things we say about using a password manager like LastPass below apply to Bitwarden.
As they say, the only secure password is the one you can't remember. This is the idea that keeps password managers like LastPass going. With LastPass, you only need a one super-strong master password (there goes the name—"the last pass you'll ever need"), which can be a line from your favourite song translated to a different language you speak, a quote from a movie, or any other phrase that is not too easy to hack.
Once you've entered the master password, LastPass will let you access your credentials for every other account saved in LastPass (Facebook and Twitter logins, e-mail, etc.) or do the autologin (If you activated it. Don't do it.). This way, you can use strong generated passwords for your accounts, without having to remember them or writing them down.
The great thing about LastPass is that it stores your data encrypted online and the data is only decrypted locally in your browser with your key, which even LastPass itself does not have. This way, LastPass users are protected from hacker attacks like the ones that happened to Adobe or Apple users.