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Revealing too much may also become a reason for cyber-bullying.
Meanwhile, children as young as eight or nine years of age are asking for their first phone.As parents, we often find it difficult to keep track of these innovations and the manner in which they’re affecting the lives of our children.As useful as smartphones may be, certain dangers lurk behind the seemingly-innocent features of some apps.Knowing a bit more about the potentially dangerous apps and the risks associated with these can help you keep your child safe.Nearly 77% of the teens aged 12 to 17 own a smartphone, a report called Generation Smartphone: A Guide for Parents of Tweens and Teens suggests.The individual that sends the photo determines a time period during which the image is available.
After that, the image will “self-destruct.” Kids have fallen in love with Snapchat because they can capture almost everything from silly faces to delicious food picks.
According to the report, 63% of teens say that they use instant messaging and chat apps on a daily basis.
What’s even more alarming, almost 28% of teens say that they’ve sent inappropriate pictures of themselves to someone via their smartphone.
The problem is that some may use Snapchat for sexting – taking nude or provocative photos and sending those to others.
Something kids may not be aware of is that even though the images will self-destruct, there are many ways a phone user can still keep them.
The app uses GPS location to suggest matches living nearby.