A study from the National Institutes of Health found that children who consume two hours of media a day have lower thinking and language scores on tests than peers who didn’t.
Author James Breakwell joins the Federalist Radio Hour to argue why you should stop helicopter parenting and learn to embrace your child’s destiny as devastatingly average.
Although smartphones have largely mollified students’ destructive energy, they have also smothered their creative energy and shaved off their humanity.
From one who once struggled with video game addiction and now has three young ’uns, here’s my advice: keep your kids as far away from these games as possible.
‘We’re all slaves to this device. And we talk about living in a simulation, we’re living in a simulation because we’re all in this. None of us can understand the difference between reality and fantasy anymore.’
Technological tools parents even a decade ago didn’t possess are empowering us to micromanage our children all the way into adulthood and beyond.
The more time we spend on our various technological devices, the less time we spend together as a family. How do we fix this problem?
In the era of the smartphone and tablet, boredom is facing extinction. And that’s not a good thing, especially for our children.
The sign indicates that large numbers of parents were idling about on their phones all the time. If you live in twenty-first-century America you can instantly confirm this.
It is encouraging the AAP is updating its screen time recommendations for kids, but the continued alterations can frustrate parents just trying to do the best for their children.
‘High-tech schools’ are the last thing kids and society need, especially when parents are letting their kiddos gorge themselves on wasteful, even destructive screen-based entertainment.
Sure, there are some benefits to getting outside for hours of ‘Pokémon Go.’ But it’s pretty sad we’re doing so just to bump into trees while staring at our phones.
While the decision to finally get rid of our boob tube six years ago felt momentous at the time, it seems so trivial now.
Smart phones, apps, and children’s television are becoming a parenting crutch. Studies show electronic devices can hurt young minds.
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