Indeed, some experts maintain that teens are attracted to them precisely because they’re an antidote to the more public hyper-curated social networks such as Facebook, where they feel relentless pressure to put their best self forward—to always look good and to be smart, clever, funny and popular.
As the father of a 14-year-old boy who killed himself earlier this year told TIME in this week’s feature about the site Ask.fm, a place where users can post questions and answers anonymously, his son didn’t commit suicide because of social media.
Pretty cut and dry guidelines so a DA coach can't argue.
Also, our state athletic governing body has safety guidelines which includes lightning that athletic personnel have to follow.
Explain to your teen that if he or she does something “anonymously” that leads to harm for someone else, there could be a terrible cost, including legal actions.
Fourth, parents should remember that their children could also wind up on the other side of the equation—as victims.