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While observing her activity on Instagram, it all seemed very innocent.She and her friends post pictures, like one another’s photos and make the odd comment to one another.We told her how we worried that her real emotions could get mixed up with this fake role that she was assuming, and the online friendships that she was forming.We also explained to her who online predators are, and as scary as it sounds, these people who she’s innocently chatting with could be predators, who use these images of popular singers and actors to interact online in inappropriate discussions.I could see how attached she was becoming to this fictional life and although it was very innocent, I, on the other hand, could see that this fictional life could easily affect her “real’ life.

She explained that it was like “playing house” online. I looked through her i Pod and noticed that her account had a fair amount of followers, whom I wasn’t familiar with.It made me sick to my stomach, especially since my daughter was engaging in this “Role-play” and most likely came across these photos and hashtags.I blamed myself for allowing her to continue with role-playing. However, I am glad that I listened to my parenting warning bells, and did my research.In addition, I have used my Instagram as a platform to make an impact, and connect people to style their lives within.As an avid Instagram user, I allowed my daughter who is almost twelve to have an Instagram account.

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