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Sarah Evans
FAVES + CO.
Sevans Strategy
sarahsfav.es
SOCIAL TODAY & WHAT IT
MEANS FOR TOMORROW
FOR YOUNG ADULTS AND FOR PARENTS
Teens text like crazy. Pew
Internet & American Life
Project found that 8% of
teens send and and receive
more than 200 text...
1/3 of tweens
admit to being
dishonest with
parents about
their online
behavior
ASK THEM.
Try paid software, like Net Nanny to protect your kids from harmful or inappropriate
content online.
Almost all social net...
• 5 million daily users
• 200 million photos every
day (4 x’s as many as
Instagram)
• Selfies and sexting
SNAPCHAT
Snapcha...
THIS IS WHY IT ALL MATTERS
Someday you are going to…
• Apply for college
• Apply for a job
• And other stuff
AND PEOPLE WI...
TIPS FOR THE FAMILY
• Keep the internet in a high
traffic area in your home
• Pay attention to signs of
cyberbullying
• Es...
DIGITAL RULES &
GUIDELINES AGREEMENT
• No technology at the dinner (or
breakfast or lunch, for that matter) table.
• If yo...
What you talk about and who
you talk to will define your
online reputation
PUT THE RIGHT IMAGE OUT
THERE
• Buy your own domain name
(URL) (e.g. yourname.com)
• Secure your username—even if
you won’t use it for a while
• Create ...
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YOUNG ADULTS: How social media today impacts you tomorrow (and what to do about it)

For the World of Girls conference in Las Vegas, Nevada (#worldofgirlsnv)

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YOUNG ADULTS: How social media today impacts you tomorrow (and what to do about it)

  1. 1. Sarah Evans FAVES + CO. Sevans Strategy sarahsfav.es
  2. 2. SOCIAL TODAY & WHAT IT MEANS FOR TOMORROW FOR YOUNG ADULTS AND FOR PARENTS
  3. 3. Teens text like crazy. Pew Internet & American Life Project found that 8% of teens send and and receive more than 200 texts on an average day, while 12% text between 101 and 200 times a day. The average teen spends an average of 5 hours per day online and most parents think it’s 3 hours. TEENS REALLY LIKE THEIR TECH Most U.S. 10- to 12-year- olds have at least one social media account and are unsupervised (Pew Internet Research) 1 in 10 young people rejected for a job because of their social profile (ondevice) Only 50% of parents have installed parental controls for their kids online interactions, but 72% worry that their kids will reveal inappropriate information online.
  4. 4. 1/3 of tweens admit to being dishonest with parents about their online behavior
  5. 5. ASK THEM.
  6. 6. Try paid software, like Net Nanny to protect your kids from harmful or inappropriate content online. Almost all social networks have a minimum age requirement of 13-years- old to sign up and have an account. Massive movement of tweens, ages 10- to 12-years-old, who have active social accounts . • Facebook • Twitter • Pinterest • Instagram • 4chan • Snapchat
  7. 7. • 5 million daily users • 200 million photos every day (4 x’s as many as Instagram) • Selfies and sexting SNAPCHAT Snapchat released, SnapKidz for children under the age of 13, to take and save pictures on their device, but they cannot send or receive images through Snapchat. NOTHING, is ever private when there’s an internet connection
  8. 8. THIS IS WHY IT ALL MATTERS Someday you are going to… • Apply for college • Apply for a job • And other stuff AND PEOPLE WILL GOOGLE YOU!!!! You determine what they find
  9. 9. TIPS FOR THE FAMILY • Keep the internet in a high traffic area in your home • Pay attention to signs of cyberbullying • Establish rules and rewards to manage online behavior with a family contract • Become familiar with “safer” social networking sites, like Kazaana, ScuttlePad, Everlo op and GiantHello • Parents should know all passwords. • Monitor what is happening online • Learn about privacy settings Create a “Digital Rules & Guidelines Agreement” Do what works for you
  10. 10. DIGITAL RULES & GUIDELINES AGREEMENT • No technology at the dinner (or breakfast or lunch, for that matter) table. • If you have exciting life news, tell mom or dad first, instead of Facebook. • Set up a weekly family date (e.g. game night). • Consider implementing a no technology day, like Sunday, to spend quality time together. • Integrate technology into fun family moments, like a photo challenge. • Don’t be afraid of technology, but keep an open dialogue about our use Call it whatever you want!
  11. 11. What you talk about and who you talk to will define your online reputation PUT THE RIGHT IMAGE OUT THERE
  12. 12. • Buy your own domain name (URL) (e.g. yourname.com) • Secure your username—even if you won’t use it for a while • Create content that you won’t be afraid of search engines indexing • Monitor your online presence • Talk with your parents in advance about what you’ll do, should someone post not-so-great photos or information about you. BE IN CONTROL! Listen to your gut

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