OTHER PUBLISHED RESEARCH
- OVERVIEW OF PUBLISHED RESEARCH
- CHILDWISE Monitor Report 2012-13
- CHILDWISE Monitor - Sections
- CHILDWISE Monitor Overview 2013
- CHILDWISE Monitor Trends Report 2013
- CHILDWISE Monitor Pre-School Report 2012
- Briefing Notes
- Children's Cross Media Activity 2012
- Pre-School Children 2009
- Children and the Environment 2007
- Children and Sport 2006
- Children, Music and Downloading 2006
- Children's Attitudes to Diet and Health 2004
- Children and Advertising 2003
Digital Lives 2010
This report explores children’s relationship with the Internet and modern technology, and the way that this generation perceive the online / offline divide.
Today’s young children are born into a digital world, and have never known a time without the Internet affecting all aspects of their daily life.
Multi-platform access to a whole range of material blurs the distinction between the real and virtual world, and between different delivery channels, giving an extra dimension to their lives that they take for granted.
Keeping track of their activity, and ensuring their safety, is a growing challenge.
The report combines statistical data and qualitative exploration, to give an up-to-the minute guide to children’s behaviour.
Key highlights include:
More than 90% of UK children use the internet, with the average child doing so more than five times a week, and spending two hours a day online. Access is increasingly in their own room, on their own laptop, and a growing number now use mobile phones or games consoles to go online
Social gaming sites are attracting children to take part in their safe interactive world, providing a springboard for the step up to social networking around age 11. Children flout the rules about minimum age limits, and their parents condone or actively encourage this. Parents and children have expectations about standards of protection and probity from major online brands, mirroring their real life experiences, and it is becoming increasingly difficult for such sites to avoid responsibility towards their younger users
Parents’ formal control of online behaviour is ever more challenging – what can media owners, educators and legislators do to make their online experience safer?
How can organisations take advantage of children’s online behaviour, to interact with them in a way that ensures long term engagement and trust?
Music, games, social networking, entertainment, education, purchasing – what matters to children across the age range and between boys and girls?
What are the changes that take place in children’s online behaviour as they grow, and when do the critical step changes occur?
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