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He has, by his own admission, seen ‘every sex act known to man’ in his pornography-viewing career, though he is yet to have sex.

The former teacher also spoke to 14-year-old Grant (picture posed by model), who's being bullied so badly online that he is beginning to take more seriously the ‘hundreds’ of suggestions he gets a day to kill himself This is the first generation that grew up from birth under the internet’s watchful eye.

It informs and shapes their identity and is the most influential aspect of modern teenage life.

This week new figures revealed that sexualised images of women on social media have led to an increase in emotional problems among young girls.

Researchers from University College London believe the rise in girls aged between 11 and 13 suffering from emotional problems such as anxiety may be linked to stress brought on by seeing images of women portrayed as sex objects on Facebook, Twitter and other websites.

As a former teacher, I wanted to get to grips with what life is like for a 21st-century teenager in the UK, so I spent two years talking to hundred of teens from every possible background, ethnicity, class and culture, from all over the country, about a huge number of issues.

For most of us, the internet is a convenient form of communication, a mode of entertainment, which generally makes our lives easier.They reflect just how distinct from mainstream adult society teenagers are in deciding who the new trendsetters and power brokers are.People seeking fame and fortune eschew the traditional routes of column inches, chart success and TV programmes and aim to become ‘You Tube famous’ instead.For teenagers, it is a window into the world, an identity, a friend, a parent, a guide, a bounty of information, an endless supply of entertainment, a friendship maker or breaker, a source of heartache and a million other things.It is something they obey and seriously believe they cannot live without.Certainly, teenagers are more introspective than ever.Being plugged in online 24/7 means that they don’t even have to leave their bedrooms to communicate, socialise or meet new people.‘I get so depressed about my life when I see how perfect other people’s lives are on Instagram,’ said Camilla.Forums that are so obsessed with material wealth, looks and glamour, like Instagram, encourage in teenagers a similar ferocious materialism and consumerist drive.She is yet to go through with one of these, the main problem being that she is actually a 16-year-old studying for her GCSEs.Meanwhile, Grant, 14, is being bullied so badly online that he is beginning to take more seriously the ‘hundreds’ of suggestions he gets a day to kill himself.

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