Young subjects who use their cell phones extensively experienced sleep disruption, restlessness, and fatigue.
Parents give cell phones to their kids to keep track of them and in case of emergencies. However, along with the well-known dangers of distracted driving, this affects people of all ages. According to Teen driver source nearly 70 percent of Americans ages 18 to 64 recently chatted on their phones while driving, and about 30 percent of this group sent text messages while behind the wheel but teens also occur other hazards from cell phone usage. Cell phones has had many effects on teens in this generation. Teens who used their cell phones extensively experienced sleep disruption, restlessness, and fatigue. Teens who participated in a study in 2009 conducted by Fredrik Soderquist, a doctoral student in Sweden, states that cell phone usage affects the biology of the brain. While in school or on the job cell phones seems to come in the way as being a distraction. Teens may find it hard to study or to even do homework because they are too busy checking their phones (even as I am writing this paper). There comes a point to when we as teens need to find the time to leave the cell phones alone when doing important tasks. Cell phone usage is so bad that teens can't go five minutes without checking their phone.
Cells phones have totally changed the way that teens communicate. There aren't any face-to-face meetings anymore. There are different ways to interact or meet new people it's called "Twitter," "Instagram," and "Facebook." These are all of the new ways to meet new people or catch up with old friends. That makes it harder for teens to interact with people when they do come face-to-face. They may not know what to say or how to interact with them. When texting a friend and the two of you begin to have an intense conversation your words may become harsh to him/her when you didn't intend it that way.