It’s a trend that’s sweeping across the globe.
But what does it all mean?
For many people, it means sharing their childhood memories online with the aim of raising funds for charity.
It’s a simple yet powerful tactic that’s helping thousands of families with children through the difficult transition from childhood to adulthood.
For others, it’s more complicated.
Children are increasingly choosing to share their childhood with their families.
The average age of their first selfie is now 15.
“Children are sharing their own life with us, and that’s really cool,” says Joanna Dennings, founder of the photography charity, Caring Kids, which has launched a new platform called “Child’s Picture,” to encourage children to share.
The platform is meant to be used by parents to share pictures with their kids from their childhood.
The kids can also post their own memories on the site, with the parents encouraged to help them with the editing and sharing.
The new platform also lets parents share photos of themselves with their children on social media.
With its focus on helping kids, the platform has become a darling of parents who have lost a child to cancer.
But the project isn’t the only one raising funds online for cancer research.
Another charity, Kids for Life, has raised nearly $4 million on its website.
And it’s just the beginning.
There are more than 500 million pictures of children on the internet, according to the National Institute of Child Health and Human Development.
The problem, says Caring Parents, is that there are so many pictures.
There are about 15 million images on Instagram.
And more than a billion photos of children are shared on Snapchat every day.
So, the kids are sharing the pictures on Instagram, and the parents are sharing them on Snapchat, which is a platform that’s only meant to reach the children.
Kids for Life has raised $7.7 million in the last 12 months.
In the past, Kids For Life has given $50,000 for each picture.
Now, they’re giving $10,000 per picture for every picture they take.
“That’s really exciting, and really inspiring, and it’s helping us reach a lot of people,” says Cearing.
Caring Parents says it’s already started to see the money flow in.
“It’s the first time that we’ve ever raised money for this project,” says Denning.
“It’s also a great example of how social media is really a way for kids to share things they really care about.”
And the money is just starting to flow.
The number of parents and children sharing photos online has grown exponentially in the past year.
“We’ve got people from all around the world,” says Kelly Burchfield, a social media manager for Kids for Lifeline, an organization that provides free cancer screening for children.
“I’m from Australia and I was born in 1987, and we were born in the United Kingdom,” says Burchford.
“So we were both born in 1986.
We’re really grateful that the technology is here, and this is the technology that’s enabling them to share those pictures and that they are able to find out about the people who have cancer.”
When you get the chance to get involved in something like this, it makes you feel like you’re part of something bigger than yourself.