|dc.description.abstract||Children and young people’s access to and use of digital technologies have received increasing attention in recent years. While influential UK media commentators have often focused on associated risks, researchers have taken a less exclusively problem-focused approach. Children and young people’s use of, for example, social media and computer games to extend the spaces available to them in which to maintain relationships, to experiment with social identities, and to engage in an ‘economy of dignity’, however fragile, have all been highlighted. This paper builds on this work to further consider the role of such resources, accessed primarily through computers and mobile phones, as means of caring for oneself or ‘self-care’. It draws on a qualitative study which employed visual and audial methods to explore the sense of belonging (or not) of young people who have been ‘looked after’ by others than their biological parents, often in less affluent circumstances.||en_UK|
|dc.publisher||Taylor and Francis||-|
|dc.relation||Wilson S (2016) Digital technologies, children and young people's relationships and self-care, Children's Geographies, 14 (3), pp. 282-294.||-|
|dc.rights||© 2015 The Author(s). Published by Taylor & Francis.
This is an Open Access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/), which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.
Permission is granted subject to the terms of the License under which the work was published. Please check the License conditions for the work which you wish to reuse. Full and appropriate attribution must be given. This permission does not cover any third party copyrighted material which may appear in the work requested.||-|
|dc.subject||children and young people||en_UK|
|dc.subject||looked after children||en_UK|
|dc.title||Digital technologies, children and young people's relationships and self-care||en_UK|
|dc.type.status||Publisher version (final published refereed version)||-|
|dc.contributor.affiliation||Applied Social Science||-|
|Appears in Collections:||Faculty of Social Sciences Journal Articles|