While we love all of our Spawned guests, there are some interviews that truly reshape our views on parenting. That’s just how we feel about this chat with global education expert Jordan Shapiro, author of the acclaimed international best-seller, The New Childhood: Raising Kids to Thrive in a Connected World.
We think he’ll blow your mind too, as we discuss his fascinating views on the benefits of kids and tech, embracing family screen time, why fear of technology may be worse than actual technology, how video games got such a bad rap, and so much more.
It’s a terrific episode, whether you’re already raising tech-savvy tweens and teens, or little ones who aren’t quite there yet.
Photo: Amanda Steinberg
Plus as always, you’ll want to stick around for three very fun cool picks of the week. (We can’t stop laughing over Kristen’s.)
If you enjoy our episodes, we are always so grateful for your kind five-stars reviews. Don’t forget to subscribe on Apple Podcasts (or wherever you listen), which really helps support us.
And hey, if you like this episode, you’ll love our new Out-Tech Your Kids podcast! Subscribe for quick, easy tech tips for parents in 15 minutes or less each week.
Our latest episode: How to Use Tech to Get Kids Outside More.
Our awesome sponsor:
Kobi Kids Natural Deodorant
How cool is that packaging?
Tweens and teens can get a little uh…shall we say stinky? Not that we’re noticing it more now that we’re all spending every single day together or anything. (Okay, yes we are.) Kobi Kids makes a natural deodorant for teens and tweens that parents can feel good about.
It’s natural, and free of phthalates, parabens, artificial fragrance and other stuff parents want to avoid. It’s water-based so it won’t stain clothes. And the gender-neutral sweet lime scent is so clean and fresh — because teens don’t want to smell like a candy store or a Pina colada. (At least ours don’t.)
Order a bottle of Kobi Kids natural deodorant for teens and tweens and for a limited time, get free shipping on your order.
Top image: Habib Dadkhah via Unsplash