When the boys reach 17, they are often caught between the pressures of school and the prospect of a bright future. They start looking at life beyond high school while dealing with the apprehensions of finally entering the adult world. At 17, boys become increasingly eager to become independent. They will . . .
As they reach puberty, boys are likely to experience more changes physically, emotionally, and cognitively. Physically, they become more engaged in physical sports such as basketball, swimming, and baseball. Teens may experience interesting fluctuations in their emotions. They tend to be sensitive, and their self-esteem is hurt when they do . . .
Teens, particularly 16-year-old boys, face many challenges in this puberty phase. You can expect them to challenge any person of authority, such as parents and teachers. It's common for teenagers to drive their parent's cars and even own one. During this time, critical thinking would have fully developed, but they . . .
Considered to be in their ‘tween period, 11-year-old boys tend to display more independence and cultivate healthy friendships from peers. Puberty is likely to hit anytime soon (or already has!) at this age. Eleven-year-olds are typically physically active and usually into sports. They also sleep and eat more to compensate . . .
Entering the pre-teen stage, 12-year-old boys go through emotional, physical, and social changes. During this time, they grow facial hair and their voice changes. Boys at this age also develop deeper relations with friends. They have high energy levels hence the need to shed off excess energy through physical sports . . .
At 13, boys are officially teenagers. It’s the “in-between” stage where they are both active and emotional. When you speak with a 13-year-old, remember that he is now sensitive to your body language and the tone of your voice. On average, teens spend roughly eight hours on social media so parents . . .