It's like "taking what happens in typical adolescent development and putting it on steroids," she says. They looked at survey responses from more than , adolescents ages 12 to 17 and almost , young adults ages 18 and over between and Other researchers are less convinced of the connection between screen time and mood. Girls were more vulnerable than boys. Another explanation could simply be that these teens and young adults are more willing to admit they are stressed, anxious, worried and even depressed and that they need, and want help. He says behavior change can "help kids get unstuck from their perpetual sense of anxiety, stress and depression. Social media exaggerates that process, she says, because it's so public, available, and highly visual.
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