There's nothing wrong with a healthy amount of banter within a relationship - in some cases it's believed it can even strengthen the bond between you. But this guy's prank on his girlfriend went a bit wrong when she definitely didn't see the funny side. Posting on Facebook, Ryan Hill described how he used a filter that 'makes you look like a girl' on a photo of himself, and sent it to his poor unsuspecting girlfriend He wrote: "Snapchat has a filter that makes you look like a girl, so I thought it would be a good idea to wind my gf up and send her this, she didn't take it well. The prank went horribly wrong. Credit: LADbible.
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News Corp is a network of leading companies in the worlds of diversified media, news, education, and information services. Twisted Christopher Lowde, 21, arranged to meet the youngster in a nightclub in spring after she first contacted him in late At the end of the evening Lowde drove the girl to a village near Bridlington, East Yorks, after she agreed to sleep with him. Having taken his victim home Lowde then broke off contact fearing she could be pregnant, prosecutor David Gordon told Hull Crown Court.
Lad Pranks Girlfriend With Snapchat Filter And Regrets It
Summary of Findings. A new nationally representative survey of American teenagers shows that nearly all teens age 94 percent use social media platforms. This study by The Associated Press-NORC Center for Public Affairs Research points to Snapchat, a multifaceted application for sharing short-lived images and video narratives as well as engaging with news, and Instagram, a photo and video sharing application, as the most popular social media platforms among teens. Building on historically greater uptake of smartphones, black teens are more likely to use certain social media platforms—especially those designed and optimized for mobile use—and to use Instagram and Snapchat more frequently than white teens.
Sexting is growing among children in the United States, particularly as more of them use smartphones, according to new research. Over the past decade, researchers studied more than , youths between the ages of 12 and 18, according to JAMA Pediatrics , a leading medical journal that publishes the latest clinical studies. The research, which was evenly split between boys and girls, looked at sexts that were sent, received, forwarded without consent and received without consent. The prevalence of sexting — "sharing of sexually explicit images, videos, or messages through electronic means" — has increased in recent years as youths age and smartphone use increases, researchers said.