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Technology Impact teenagers ?

Technology impact teenagers in negative aseptic, because teenagers are getting less active, suffering from wrists and finger pains, losing a bit of eye sight, sleep disruption, and losing bit of hearing. According to the author, " In one study, students couldn't concentrate on their homework for more than two minutes without distracting themselves with screens"(Samakow 1). Many teenagers spent their nights playing video games or text their friends.

To begin with, teenagers are getting less active, because they are to busy playing video games or watching tv. In the text it says, "In a recent study, 61 percent of obese boys and 63 percent of obese girls reported watching television for two or more hours each day"(Samakow 1). Teenagers don't go out with friends, but spend their time on screens.
Another way, technology impacts teenagers because teenagers are spending their time on screens affecting their eye sights. According to the author, "Children who spend time in front of screens and less time outside have narrower blood vessels in their eyes - an issue that's been linked to cardiovascular disease in adults"(Samakow 1). Teens are addicted to screens which can develop damage over time to teens eye sight.
Final way, technology impacts teenagers, because teens get sleep disruption. The article states, 4 out 5 teenagers sleep with their cell phones on and near their beds,...study found that teens send an average of 34 texts a night after getting into bed"(Samakow 2). The sleeping disruption cause teenagers to become lazy and less active in school.
In conclusion, technology impact teenagers in negative aseptic, because teenagers are getting less active, losing a bit of eye sight, sleep disruption, and losing bit of hearing. Many teenagers spent their nights playing video games or text their friends.

Citations

Samakow, Jessica. "Here's What A Constantly Plugged-In Life Is Doing To Kids' Bodies." The Huffington Post. TheHuffingtonPost.com, 17 Oct. 2013. Web. 11 Feb. 2014.


Flickr. Yahoo!, n.d. Web. 13 Feb. 2014.