Feb 11, 2014 · Teens across the USA are feeling the stress, and it’s negatively affecting every aspect of their lives, says a survey of almost 2,000 adults, and more than 1,000 teens ages 13-17.
Fifty years after its landmark 1966 survey, Newsweek set out to discover what’s changed and what’s stayed the same for American teens.
For years, researchers and social critics have worried that the newest generation of American adults is less interested in news than those who grew up in the pre-digital age. Social media and mobile play a large role in Millennial news consumption. 94% of those surveyed own smartphones. The average
Stress in America™ survey finds similar patterns of unhealthy behavior in teens and adults, especially during college year.
Monitoring the Future is an ongoing study of the behaviors, attitudes, and values of American secondary college students, college students, and adults. Each year, a total of approximately 50,000 8th, 10th and 12th grade students are surveyed (12th graders since 1975, and 8th and 10th graders since 1991).
CEDAR RAPIDS, Iowa (KCRG-TV9) –Only half of teens say gaining financial independence from their parents is a goal they’ve set for their future. This is part of a new survey by Achievement USA and American International Group, which took a look at how people are thinking about their
American teens are more stressed than adults, a new survey suggests, and it’s impacting areas of their health including sleep, exercise and their ability to eat well, according to the latest Stress in America Survey. The 2013 Stress in America survey results, which were unveiled Tuesday by the
The survey question that asked about devices asked teens whether they “have or have access to” a list of five tools: smartphones, basic phones, desk or laptop computers, tablets and game consoles.
The 2013 Stress in America ™ survey reveals that many American teens report experiencing stress at unhealthy levels, appear uncertain in their stress management techniques and experience symptoms of stress in …
Teens share a wide range of information about themselves on social media sites; 1 indeed the sites themselves are designed to encourage the sharing of information and the expansion of networks. However, few teens embrace a fully public approach to social media. Instead, they take an array of steps