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No book, but they grow up with their mobile in their hands


According to the latest research, 91 percent of Hungarian children have cell phones, and more than half of the family of young people have less than 50 books.


The International Children's Rescue Service (NGYSZ) was held between 26 September and 28 September, with the support of the National Media and Hellenic Power (NMHH) in the VI. International Media Conference in Balatonalmáddi. The conference provided an opportunity for professionals to discuss the impact of electronic and print media, digital games and mobile phones on the development of children and young people.

Smartphone and currency show

91 percent of 13- to 17-year-olds have access to the Internet at home, 93 percent have cell phones, 43 percent have smartphones, and more than half of young people have less than 50 books. Laszlo Mikls Sociologist said that half of the teenagers tested had already used their phones at school. At the same time, young people spend less time in front of the television, almost exclusively choosing the commercials among the channels, and watching TV shows and shows. A sociological researcher added that more and more young people are already using the world to buy. There are 93 percent of the age range surveyed on the community sites, and the average number of relationships they have here in Europe is more than average. Email rates are down, with young people seeking immediate feedback. Miklós László stressed that young people were increasingly switching from television to the Internet.

You do what you want!

Of the approximately 70 percent of the surveyed age group, parents do not set rules for using television, the Internet or mobile phones. Most young people can recharge money on their cell phones in an unmanageable way, and parents will not be able to use it to help their children. 65 percent of the young people use the Internet unchecked, but what is particularly problematic is that three quarters of those surveyed between 13 and 17 say they are much better informed about the world than their parents.