Stoked follows the lives of 6 teenage hotel employees who work at the Surfer's Paradise Ridgemount Resort. The madcap antics of a feisty noodle shop delivery girl and her reluctant ninja master crush, Garu. The escapades of the X's, a family of well trained secret agents gifted in thwarting the forces of evil, yet not so gifted in fitting into everyday life.
In Marzipan City, the young, excitable food-loving Chowder is the apprentice of Mung Daal, a very old chef who runs a catering company with his wife, Truffles and assistant, Shnitzel. Bean Scout Lazlo, a fun-loving, free-spirited monkey, and his two bunkmates Raj and Clam, wreak havoc on a very structured summer camp. Debuting on Nickelodeon in , "My Life as a Teenage Robot" follows the escapades of Jenny, a super-powered robot with a super sensitive teenage heart. Her primary function is protecting the planet from any disaster.
But, like all teenagers, she has her own ideas about how she would like to live her life. She's bored with being a superhero and wants to do something really exciting - like go to high school! Unfortunately, an endles array of global disasters and otherworldly villains keep cropping up to ruin her teenaged fun. I've seen the pilot of this cartoon many times on Nick's cartoon anthology program, "Oh Yeah! Cartoons", and it has easily been my favorite from that show.
I remember seeing that first six minute short about Jenny the teenage robot torn being the world saving failsafe her scientist mother created her as or her own desire to be a normal teenager and hang out with other kids, and thinking what a great series it would make. I'm more than ecstatic to learn that it will in fact be a series, and am greatly looking forward to it.
The pilot episode had great animation and character design reminiscent of Cartoon Network's best work from a couple years ago, before then began producing shows with soulless digital painting techniques. Explore popular and recently added TV series available to stream now with Prime Video.
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Jessica rated it liked it Dec 16, The sudden force of a teenager's feelings can catch parents off guard because, between the ages of six and 11, children go through a phase of development that psychologists call latency. You can also check out online resources like this one for some guidance. Girls who filled in the survey for my book, Girl Stuff, told me they could remember, even years later, the comment that set them on the road to an eating disorder. Debuting on Nickelodeon in , "My Life as a Teenage Robot" follows the escapades of Jenny, a super-powered robot with a super sensitive teenage heart.
Spots and blackheads are caused by blockages caused by sebum, which you often have much more of when you're a teenager, because of certain hormone misbehaviour. Sebum blocks the pores from underneath, and then bacteria or inflammation causes the spot. Good spot creams take a few weeks to work because they stop new ones from forming, so she has to be patient.
She should ask her doctor or pharmacist about which ones might work for her. Don't say to your daughter: She is supposed to be growing and going up sizes in her teenage years - her skeleton doubles in size during these years, for a start. Always say clothes are too small - don't make it seem that she is too big. Frame any comment about bodies in terms of health and what she can do with her body run, play sport, dance, walk up stairs without puffing.
Tell her sizes are all mixed up depending on the brand. If you're a woman, explain that in your wardrobe you have different label sizes on your clothes but they all fit you.
Talk with your girl about things she can say when somebody comments on her body shape and size, or is mean and insulting to her. Bullies, and even siblings and other relatives, will often use mean words like "fat" or draw attention to new breasts and other changes. Girls who filled in the survey for my book, Girl Stuff, told me they could remember, even years later, the comment that set them on the road to an eating disorder.
New research shows that girls who are given alcohol before the age of 18 by their parents are more likely to develop a drinking problem. Explain to her that alcohol has a stronger effect on the teenage brain because her brain is still forming properly. This doesn't make her more "stupid" than adults after all, many grown-ups with "finished" brains make bad decisions ; it just means she needs to be smarter than the people who don't realise that their binge drinking could lead to embarrassment and, in severe cases, brain damage. So many girls told me even though I didn't even ask this question that they regretted their first sexual experience because it happened when they were drunk and out of control, and instead of being a moving experience they chose to have, it was a horrible experience that they can't even remember properly.
If you possibly can, make sure you pick up your daughter from parties and other events so you can assess her state. Lots of girls sleep at their friends' place where the supervision may not be the same as at home. If you're in a family that is separating, it can be a turbulent time in which a teenager's questions and feelings are accidentally overlooked. I consulted a few experts about the ways families can keep up communication, and there are also some useful websites.
Teens can try sites such as divorceaid. Work on having positive body image by remembering these tips: This is your vessel through an exciting life!
Treat it with respect and appreciate it for all its uniqueness. Set goals to change the things you can change. If you want to lose weight, create a diet and exercise plan. If you feel like your hair is boring, experiment with a new cut. Compliment yourself every day, at least three times per day. Tell yourself something nice and honest, something you truly feel. Develop time management skills. Between school, homework, friends, family, work, a partner, and personal time, you have a lot to juggle!
Developing time management skills will help you get everything done you need to do and not feel overwhelmed. Develop a system that works well for you by trying some of these ideas: Have to do, Would like to accomplish but could wait a little longer , and Want to do leisure. Use calendar updates on your phone or GoogleDocs for easy access to your schedule.
Break up big tasks into smaller tasks. Time yourself to learn how long things really take, versus how long you think they take. You might be stressed out if you feel edgy, tired, depressed, or guilty. List the things that are stressing you out. Make changes where you can. Talk to someone, including friends, family, or a counselor.
Try journaling just to vent your frustrations. Try acupuncture, massage, relaxation techniques, or yoga. Though there is limited scientific data on how teens use complementary medicine, some people find them very beneficial. Have healthy ideas about weight. Do you make yourself throw up after eating, use laxatives, or exercise more than one hour 5 days a week? Eating disorders are serious and often require professional help — teens with eating disorders are more likely to get sick, die from complications, or commit suicide. Research symptoms and support online in your community.
Embrace what makes you "different. Confide in a parent , friend, counselor, doctor, coach, or other person you trust. You will feel relieved and happy to be yourself, and can start to explore intimate relationships with those who interest you. Some teens struggle with gender and identity issues — feeling like you were born as a girl but inside really feel like a boy.
This is usually called being transgender , or just trans. It can be very helpful to work with a therapist or counselor who specializes in questions of gender, and stick with supportive friends and family as you learn about yourself. Reach out for help if you need it. Many teens struggle with depression, anxiety, abuse, and other troubling concerns. If you are thinking about hurting yourself , talk to someone you trust immediately.
You can also call the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline any time of day or night at Resources about teen mental health are available online. Not only that, but studies show your binge drinking now might negatively impact the health and wellbeing of your future children. NEVER drink and drive, or get in the car of someone who has been drinking. If you do drink alcohol, get a ride home with somebody sober, or call a sober friend or parent for a ride.
Uber and Lyft are good options, too. Drugs negatively affect your body and your thinking. Marijuana impairs memory and concentration. Sedatives like Valium can make you stop breathing. Stimulants like cocaine put a strain on your heart and can make you paranoid. Opioids like heroin and prescription pain-killers are incredibly addicting and can cause you lifelong problems with substance abuse.
Smoking is bad for you even as a healthy teenager — it can increase your risk of asthma and lung infections, decrease your ability to work out, damage your teeth and give you foul breath, and make your clothes smell terrible. Be cautious on the internet. Today, everyone and everything is connected on the internet. While this can be great for keeping in touch with friends and learning about the world, it also comes with risks. Cyberbullying affects many young people. Never put private information online like your home address, social security number, or personal details. Bullying can happen to anyone, and it may occur in person or online.
Whether you experience in-person bullying or cyberbullying, it is important to report it right away. Report it to your parents or a school authority right away if someone: Calls you names or often negatively teases you. Makes negative comments to you about your sex, gender, race, religion, sexual orientation, or disability.
Calls, emails, or approaches you repeatedly after you ask them not to this is stalking; you can even report this to the police. Get educated about sex.
Have open and honest conversation with your parent s , doctor, or another trusted and knowledgeable adult; you never know if what your friends and peers tell you about sex is true. Before you even think about having sex, get accurate information. Consider your own feelings about sex and your personal values. Why do you want to have sex?
Why do you want to wait? You might know that your relationship is ready if: You feel comfortable talking about things like feelings, and the risks of sex like STIs. You are both educated about sex and can prevent pregnancy and STIs by using condoms or other birth control.
If someone is pressuring you, try responses like these these can work for sex, drinking, doing drugs — anything you want to adapt it to: And not everybody does it! Have safe sex if you have sex. However, if you choose to have sex, minimize your risks by using birth control and barrier methods to protect yourself. There are many options for birth control, from the pill , to an intrauterine device or IUD, to hormonal rings , patches, injections, and implants.
Be aware that these methods do not prevent STIs. Use a new condom every time you have sex, and a new condom during the same sex act if you switch between vaginal, anal, and oral sex. Try to use condoms with a reservoir tip. Even oral sex can put you at risk for STIs, so always use a barrier method when contacting another person's bodily fluids, such as a dental dam, condom, or some non-microwaveable plastic wrap.
Both of these carry high risk for pregnancy and getting an STI. Cervarix, Gardasil, and Gardasil 9 are all approved for girls. You should get two doses of this vaccine between ages 9 and 14, 6 months apart — and definitely before you start having any vaginal, anal, or oral sex. You can get these over-the-counter at most pharmacies. Take it as soon after the accident as possible. There are several things you can do to stay clean and fresh when on your period: Clean vaginal area gently with warm water and mild soap.