DA01
  • Member for 10 years, 7 months
  • Last seen more than 1 year ago
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@LaurentS. not sure I follow. What is the important part to note about that?

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@JopV. context matters. A statement typically is referring to the discussion at hand, not every other possible scenario one can imagine. Since we're talking screen time, one should be able to surmise that the context I was referring to was...*screen time*. Meaning educational vs. non-educational screen time. We weren't talking about the school system at all. No idea why you felt that had to be brought into the conversation. But, regardless, to clarify, we're not talking about school at all. That is not in any way related to the topic at hand.

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@JopV. I'm saying nothing of the sort.

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@Joshua umm...I'm openly biased towards supporting my child? Actually, I'm not even sure what the original conversation was 2 years ago...looks like user3143 deleted a bunch of replies.

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@rachelc good points! I agree.

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@user19679 has a really good point. (Most) "pornography" is far removed from reality which is also an important lesson for a child to learn (at some point, not necessarily at 8) so introducing it now may only lead to conflicting messages later on.

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@Julie4435637 thanks so much for the update! And very glad to hear things are going in a better direction!

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@KaiQing My point that if it is ODD, which it seems we potentially agree on as being a strong possibility, leading medical advice (the mayo clinic) is to seek therapy.

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@JustinOhms 'textbook' ODD could include real mental health issues. Being patient is important but simply stating 'it will work out' isn't the best advice, IMHO. It's been 4 years. Time to find out if there's more to this. The Mayo Clinic's overview of ODD (TL/DR: seek therapy): mayoclinic.org/diseases-conditions/…

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