Children's Brain Damage Due to Watching Pictures and Pornographic Films

It is not easy to care for and educate children from a Millennial generation that relies on technology to communicate, play, and socialize. The challenge faced by this generation is one of them is brain damage due to pornography.

The findings of the foundation that examined the behavior of children, especially against class IV students to VI Elementary School, throughout 2008 to early 2010 in Jabodetabek. As many as 67 percent of them have seen or accessed pornography, with 37 percent of them accessing from their own homes.

In addition, it turns out, parents do not know or realize what their children have witnessed through various facilities provided for their children, such as TV, games, cellphones, the internet, and so on.

How can pornography actually damage the child's brain?

Brain surgeons from the United States, Dr. Donald Hilton Jr., once said that pornography is actually a disease because it changes the structure and function of the brain, or in other words damaging the brain.

The most damaged part is Prefrontal Cortex (PFC) which makes children cannot make planning, control lust and emotions, and make decisions and various executive roles of the brain as impulse-impulse controllers. This section distinguishes between humans and animals.

Mark Kastleman, the author of the Drugs of the New Millennium, gave the name of pornography as a visual crack cocaine or drug through the eyes. Kastleman also called pornographic addiction in children inseparable from the pornography business which did target children as target markets.

Traps given vary. For example, it was first free, for a long time. Exactly kayak selling drugs. Catch a little bit, after addicted, surely the child will look for. The difference is that drug addiction is still visible, for example. But, addicted pornography is often invisible. If it's really just addicted.

Characteristics of pornographic addiction, among others, children spend more time with technology tools, such as internet, games, or cellphones. The child is easy to get angry, if you talk don't want to look at our eyes, fight, fantasize, academic achievements decline suddenly, and become quiet.

Children also usually go berserk if they are reprimanded to stop carrying out certain activities. Children often want to get out of these addiction snares, but can't afford because no one knows and can help him.

What can parents do to face the children of the Millennium generation?

Here are tips from Elly Risman (psychologist)
  • Parents must know the development of their children, and must be wanted to build continuous awareness. Note that the needs of these children are different. Communication, awards, and discipline are also different.
  • Understand the needs of children, proactive directs, explains, accompany, and discuss the consequences. Rules must be made together between parents and children.
  • Parents must want to learn constantly, especially about technology (IT). For example, make friends with children on Facebook or Twitter.

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