Opinions are divided, 74% believe that control of their children is necessary when using the Internet, 22% for a flexible approach, the remaining 4% can trust children and give them complete freedom of action.

Of those surveyed, 42% have no children or are already adults, 30% have teenagers, and 28% of the remainder have young children. The last two groups are interviewed in more detail below.

The types of controls for children of different ages practically do not differ; 37% and 35% of respondents believe that it is necessary to periodically check the search history and time spent on the network. 33% and 34% of respondents use parental control programs, while 25% and 28% have private conversations with their children. The remaining 5% and 3% follow children on social networks.

Interestingly, 50% said they didn’t limit children’s smartphone use in any way, 16% said they set a limit of up to 3 hours a day, 11% said they checked the kids on weekdays and “given freedom” on the weekends. 9% of parents of young children state that they should not use it more than 1-2 hours a day, 5% limit it to 30-40 minutes, and 23% say that parents with young children set the limit of 2 hours a day. 22% are limited to 1 hour a day, 22% are not limited at all.

41% of parents of teenagers do not check their children’s correspondence because they think it is unethical, compared to only 30% of parents of young children. 37% and 45%, respectively, ask their children to show their personal correspondence, while 17% and 13% spy.

Source: Ferra

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I am a professional journalist and content creator with extensive experience writing for news websites. I currently work as an author at Gadget Onus, where I specialize in covering hot news topics. My written pieces have been published on some of the biggest media outlets around the world, including The Guardian and BBC News.


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