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Social Networking in Middle School Ryan Hartmann, Ph.D. Beacon Behavioral Services © 12/2/2013 Ryan Hartmann, Ph.D.
Text, Pictures, and Video Private vs. Public Sharing with a community that does not forget Sharing © 12/2/2013 Ryan Hartmann, Ph.D.
Some teachers and classes utilize social media Listing of tasks Group discussion Confirm assignments Seek help from classmates School Use © 12/2/2013 Ryan Hartmann, Ph.D.
Introduction to socializing for shy children Increased social interaction due to ease Decrease feelings of isolation Positive Experiences with Social Media © 12/2/2013 Ryan Hartmann, Ph.D.
Virtual Empathy Introverted adolescents learn how to socialize Engage young students in learning (Rosen 2011) Blogging can benefit teens with social anxiety Expressive writing and free expression (Boniel-Nissim & Barak, 2013) Positive Research Findings © 12/2/2013 Ryan Hartmann, Ph.D.
No record Pictures Video Posted publically Easily shared directly The Evolution of Fail! © 12/2/2013 Ryan Hartmann, Ph.D.
Self Discipline Increased homework time with poor performance Checking Facebook associated with lower grades (Rosen 2011) Large waste of time Become obsessed with what is posted Sleep problems Distraction © 12/2/2013 Ryan Hartmann, Ph.D.
Frontal Lobe not fully developed until 20’s Responding impulsively Putting all thoughts online Poor judgment about what is appropriate Safe Respectful Private Brain Development © 12/2/2013 Ryan Hartmann, Ph.D.
If it is printed, it must be true Belief that classmates will always focus on event Lack of understanding that social media cannot be erased, even if forgotten Actions outside of school can be brought to school Middle School Brain Traps © 12/2/2013 Ryan Hartmann, Ph.D.
Girls are more concerned with privacy Girls can be more critical or hurtful Grudges can be held much longer for girls vs. boys Boys can be more impulsive Observed Trends © 12/2/2013 Ryan Hartmann, Ph.D.
Engage in behavior that is not typical in person Desensitized to ruthless behavior Easy to pile on victim with mob mentality Targets of mean behavior are hurt just as easily “I’m so much cooler online” © 12/2/2013 Ryan Hartmann, Ph.D.
Anxiety over feeling a need to be connected at all times Do not gain the appropriate skills to have interpersonal interactions in the real world More about appearance than the experience Not living in the moment, focused more on sharing it Negative Consequences © 12/2/2013 Ryan Hartmann, Ph.D.
Teens who use Facebook more often show more narcissistic tendencies Overuse of media and technology by children finds them more prone to psychological disorders Research Findings (Rosen 2011) © 12/2/2013 Ryan Hartmann, Ph.D.
Inexperienced with how to handle Social Media Distracting and Time Waster Impulsive and Lack of Understanding Not learning appropriate social skills Summary of General Concerns © 12/2/2013 Ryan Hartmann, Ph.D.
More Problematic Activities Cyberbullying or Harassment Cyberstalking Sexting © 12/2/2013 Ryan Hartmann, Ph.D.
Cyberbullying results in students feeling socially anxious, lonely, sad, frustrated, and helpless (Chung 2011) Worse when anonymous with no rebuttal Victims often become future bullies Mixed research on frequency of cyberbullying Harassed or stalked online experience higher level of stress and trauma than similar events in person (Carll 2011) Research Findings © 12/2/2013 Ryan Hartmann, Ph.D.
Today Show story about Tennessee teacher’s picture experiment Thanksgiving day CT Police are investigating Weston High School Cyberbullying arrest in Manchester, CT Social Media in the Media © 12/2/2013 Ryan Hartmann, Ph.D.
Sophomore girl committed suicide Sexually assaulted Pictures taken Pictures were shared Middle School Hot List “Bra or No Bra” picture requests Rolling Stone (Burleigh 2013) © 12/2/2013 Ryan Hartmann, Ph.D.
Learning opportunity for everyone Parents need to be educated Be involved in child’s life Talk about it early and openly Monitoring programs can be bypassed Passwords? Privacy vs. Safety Don’t Despair, You Can Make A Difference © 12/2/2013 Ryan Hartmann, Ph.D.
Use in moderation Healthy balance Educate your children and yourself Have proper supervision from parents Be involved How to Navigate Social Media © 12/2/2013 Ryan Hartmann, Ph.D.
Any Questions? Ryan Hartmann, Ph.D x18 © 12/2/2013 Ryan Hartmann, Ph.D.
Boniel-Nissim, M. & Barak, A (2013). The therapeutic value of adolescents’ blogging about social-emotional difficulties. Psychological Services, Vol. 10 (3), Burleigh, N. (September 26, 2013). Sexting, Shame, & Suicide. Rolling Stone, 1192, Carll, E. (2011, August). Electronic harassment and cyberstalking: Intervention, prevention, and public policy. 119 th Annual Convention of the American Psychological Association. Lecture conducted from Walter E. Washington Convention Center, Washington, DC. References © 12/2/2013 Ryan Hartmann, Ph.D.
Chung, Y. (2011, August). Effect of emotion regulation for cyberbullied adolescents: A structural equation modeling approach. Poster presented at Annual Convention of American Psychological Association in Washington, DC. Rossen, L. (2011, August). Poke me: How social networks can both help and harm our kids. 119 th Annual Convention of the American Psychological Association. Lecture conducted from Walter E. Washington Convention Center, Washington, DC. References © 12/2/2013 Ryan Hartmann, Ph.D.
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