Authors:Antonius J. Van Rooij and Laura M. Nijkamp
& Peter, 2011 ; Vernon, Barber, & Modecki, 2015 ), and screentime ( Przybylski & Weinstein, 2017 ).
The obvious downside of this type of reductionist approach is that the wider context of leisure-time behavior is excluded. Gaming might be
Authors:Elfrid Krossbakken, Torbjørn Torsheim, Rune Aune Mentzoni, Daniel Luke King, Bjørn Bjorvatn, Ingjerd Meen Lorvik and Ståle Pallesen
found to have a positive effect on children’s media use, sleep, academic and social behaviors ( Gentile, Reimer, Nathanson, Walsh, & Eisenmann, 2014 ), and setting rules restricting screentime, and encouraging physical activity have demonstrated
of screentime per day. The increased amount of time of media exposure and the fast-growing field of digital technology has raised concerns about the effects of extensive media use. Although the negative health outcomes of media effects have received
Authors:Luke A. Schneider, Daniel L. King and Paul H. Delfabbro
issues. Collaboration and respect between parent and adolescent are essential to overcome this barrier. As noted by Ramirez et al. ( 2011 ), parental restriction of screentime was only effective when there was joint agreement on the rules. When there was
Authors:Lucia Romo, Joel Ladner, Gayatri Kotbagi, Yannick Morvan, Dalia Saleh, Marie Pierre Tavolacci and Laurence Kern
-dependent associations between screentime and self-perceived levels of attention problems and hyperactivity ( Montagni, Guichard, & Kurth, 2016 ).
The aim of this article is to study the possible links between ADHD and addictions with or without substance and
Authors:Jon E. Grant, Katherine Lust and Samuel R. Chamberlain
; Billieux, Van der Linden, d’Acremont, Ceschi, & Zermatten, 2007 ) and with ADHD symptoms. The link with ADHD is particularly intriguing, since screentime (including smartphone use) was previously associated with inattentive and impulsive symptoms cross