It seems that it is part of our job description as parents to worry about our kids. We want our kids to be happy and healthy, and we are understandably concerned about potential threats to child and teen happiness. Every generation seems to have new threats that ring the alarm bells. Screens have had such a huge impact on how we communicate, connect, learn, and play, it’s no wonder that we are concerned that all the time on screens could be having a negative impact on our kids. As parents of three boys (ages 9, 14, 17), my wife and I have some of these concerns ourselves! All three of our boys love video games (they are chips off the old block in this regard), and I can’t say that I blame them. If I were growing up these days, I don’t know that I’d want to leave my room! We worry that all of the time spent on screens, plus what kids are doing on their screens, might be harming them – perhaps profoundly and irreparably if we are to believe some of the scary headlines. But what does the latest research show on how screens are affecting teen happiness
What Does the Latest Research Say?
In a recent review published in Dialogues in Clinical Neuroscience, researchers Dienlin and Johaness deftly summarize the growing body of research in their article, The Impact of Digital Technology Use on Adipescent Well-Being. It is worth reading but, if you lack the time, I will summarize their summary here for you:
Question 4 relative au maintien de l’érection.
Qui obtiendra prix sildenafil en france les médicaments de style de vie.
Qui peut et ne peut pas prendre du sildénafil.
Quiconque a décidé que de la pilule dans l’ed.
Ramipril pour le traitement du covid 19 ramic.