Social network users risk becoming more and more addicted to social media platforms even as.
First study to examine three mechanisms by which very frequent use of social media may harm mental health suggests efforts should be made to reduce young people’s exposure to harmful content, and the impact it has on healthy activities
Academics at Edge Hill University have found that spending time on social media, specifically WhatsApp, is good for our wellbeing
New University of Liverpool research, published in Pediatrics, highlights the negative influence that social media has.
Results show that social media use did not predict later depressive symptoms among adolescents or college undergraduates
Positive interactions on social media are not making young adults feel more connected, whereas negative.
In the first experimental study of Facebook, Snapchat, and Instagram use, University of Pennsylvania psychologist Melissa G. Hunt showed a causal link between time spent on the platforms and decreased well-being
UC Davis study finds that negative chat has a much longer tail and stronger snowball effect than positive chat