Ten years from now I won't say "Remember that time I tweeted...?" I'll say "Remember that time we visited that park with the cave?This book is not a drawn-out treatise or a theology of technology. At 100 small pages, it has about as many words as a long-form magazine article or a Kindle Single.No fluff, just practical thoughts, with some personal anecdotes and humor along the way in the form of clever cartoons.A study of 5,000 teens by Piper Jaffray revealed that kids are migrating away from Facebook and Twitter toward more age-appropriate chat applications, like Snapchat and Kik, both of which are on the increase.
Children need to have the opportunity to grow and explore with as little risk of endangerment as possible.Ex: "What is something that has surprised you recently?" or "What is the craziest thing your friends are doing right now?" rather than just "What did you do at school today? While that biases my review, I can tell you what he doesn't say in his book: Matt and his wife are the people who stand in line for every new i Phone release (he wears an Apple Watch); they have Apple stickers for each family member on their rear windshield (yes, they're that family)." Engage your child by asking him to teach you something. " shows your child respect and encourages their creativity, while you get to learn about his world (p. He used to own a company that built apps and made a living encouraging people to embrace mobile technology. But as the boys have matured, so has Matt's view of how they use technology and the more mindful he's become about the example he personally sets.