If you’re the parent (or soon-to-be parent) of a college-age student, you are all too aware of how your daughter or son has changed over the years.
Old-fashioned allowance had its place, but can it actually do more harm in today’s society than good?
Whether you are a parent or work with parents in ministry, you’ve probably stumbled across all of these.
Nearly three quarters of parents monitor their teenagers’ Facebook pages, some every day, according to a recent survey.
Although health experts and most parents know that some teens experiment with drugs, many kids often do not voluntarily admit to using illicit substances, even when they know they could undergo a drug test that could prove it.
Forget cybercriminals or data-collecting advertisers. If you’re a teen, the most likely privacy threat to your Facebook account is probably your mother.
They put on their headphones, drape a hood over their head and drift off into the world of ‘digital highs’.
Videos posted on YouTube show a young girl freaking out and leaping up in fear, a teenager shaking violently and a young boy in extreme distress.
If you’re a parent, you’ve undoubtedly discovered that raising children is the most difficult task you’ve ever undertaken. It’s your responsibility to shape their impressionable minds – whether or not they grow up to become productive members of society and successful individuals supposedly hinges on your every move. So go figure they ask the most difficult questions early in the parenting process, when they’re most curious and you’re most clueless. Below are a handful of those questions that make parents cringe.
Who are your kids friending on Facebook? What are they really texting to their classmates? How much online time is too much?
Moody, short-tempered, isolated…all words that are typically used to describe a teen. But according to a survey by ‘Family Circle’, beneath that angst-ridden façade is a kid who is much different than he or she appears.
Middle-schoolers who are forbidden to watch R-rated movies are less likely to start drinking than peers whose parents are more lenient about such films, new research on 2,406 children shows.