Feb 28, Young Teens Articles. She implied that social media has made people lazy. Work, routine, lifestyle, social media
Kids these days are more likely to have their sights set on YouTube's trending page than a corner office. When a travel company recently polled 1, children and teenagers between the ages of 6 and 17, over half of them said they wanted to be a YouTuber or vlogger when they grew up. Similarly, a recent poll of 3, kids found that America's youth would prefer YouTube stardom over being an astronaut, a teacher, or even a famous musician.
A young girl stares earnestly, and perhaps a bit awkwardly, into the camera asking the world wide web of YouTube users to comment on her appearance. With 35, views and nearly 1, comments, her video is just one small piece in what seems to be a growing trend of teen and "tween" between the ages of 11 and 13 girls taking to the Internet to broadcast concerns about their looks -- and asking strangers to weigh in on these insecurities. First reported by Jezebelthese YouTube videos seem to be made predominantly by middle-school aged girls, though there are boys featured in some of them as well.
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YouTube and Instagram might not be healthy for our teens. This can be dangerous in many ways. The photos and videos posted to YouTube and Instagram create a distorted reality that naive teens easily accept.
Young teenagers want to know if they're pretty, so they upload videos to YouTube posing the question to hundreds of thousands of strangers. The girls asking are young, adorable, and sweet. The question they're asking is presented innocently.