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If I observe my child secretly in the days of his young life and hand him a cell phone to track him as soon as he’s old enough to leave the house on his own, am I setting him up for the same independence I enjoyed? It’s a trajectory that we have the power to stop if we realize it may not be in the best interest of our children to raise them to think it’s okay to be watched and tracked.

But, our kids will probably never know the freedom we did, so they won’t know what they’re missing.

I believe that you can handle this.’ That’s a very empowering message.” In addition to putting kids in a position to constantly outsource problem-solving to their parents, cell phones are effectively putting our children on call – all day long.

Imagine forfeiting the freedom you had as a child, to leave the house and be absolutely free of your parents until you returned.

We’re demanding our kids be reachable at all times for their own good. “On the one hand, being able to reach our children at all times gives parents a sense of security and it gives kids a sense of security,” says Eileen Kennedy-Moore, a Princeton, New Jersey psychologist and professor for the new video series, Raising Emotionally and Socially Healthy Kids.

“But I think also that it can be an easy out – to immediately call a parent if they struggle.

I think all parents love to peek in on their sleeping children or sneak up and look in unnoticed when their child is lost in play. I happen to know he is not too young to crave privacy; for one, he’s very adamant about having the door closed when he uses the bathroom.

‘It’s used for Mommy and Daddy, so if I bang, they are going to talk through the camera,’ she said.” We’re observing our children more than ever before.Everyone’s favorite accessory isn’t necessarily surveillance, but it is performing the same function—enabling parents to track and observe that their children are okay, without the need for blind trust.Recently, New York City Mayor Bill De Blasio vowed to end the cell phone ban in schools to a collective sigh of relief from parents everywhere.When I was growing up and a parent had to reach a child in an emergency, they called the school.Perhaps we have more emergencies now, or are we just so used to being on top of our children that we truly believe they can’t make it to school and back without being able to reach us, immediately?

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