Paranormal & Fiction

Top 10 Most Dangerous Teen Trends

Do you know everything about what your son or daughter does while being away from you? Do you have any idea about the dangerous trends that are common among teenagers? Do you think that your son\daughter is old enough to be left without observation? There are countless trends that are common among teenagers and some of these trends are extremely dangerous to the extent that they may lead to death. The catastrophic consequences of these dangerous trends that spread among teens force us to discover more about what the teenagers do, how they think and why do they follow such dangerous and harmful trends. Because teenagers want to show that they are mature and are no longer children, they try to imitate those who are older than them and do dangerous things to attract more attention to them and to get rid of the restrictions that force them not to do many things but the results are catastrophic. Below are the top 10 most dangerous teen trends that all parents should know to protect their kids from killing themselves.

10. Purple drank


It is also known as “sizzurp” and it is a mixture of cough syrup, which contains the narcotic drug codeine, and sugary soda or soft drinks such as Sprite or Mountain Dew. This mixture suppresses the respiratory system and stops breathing because it contains a high amount of codeine which is approximately 25 times the recommended dosage. The problem increases when purple drank is used with alcohol and other drugs. The phenomenon of mixing cough syrup with soft drinks to get the purple drank is known to be popular in the hip hop community.

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Sara Nagi

Sara Nagi is an Egyptian writer and activist. After earning a degree in English literature from Cairo University, she began working as a journalist and publishing articles on social issues.Nagi rose to prominence with her debut short story collection "Hawaween" in 2008, which explored feminist themes and was groundbreaking for Arabic literature at the time. She has since published several other acclaimed short story collections and novels that have been translated into multiple languages.In addition to her literary work, Nagi co-founded Basma, a non-profit organization dedicated to supporting women survivors of violence and single mothers. She has been vocal on women's rights issues in Egypt through columns, public speaking engagements and advocacy campaigns.Her contributions to both Arabic fiction and social activism have earned Nagi several international awards, including the Naguib Mahfouz Medal for Literature from the American University in Cairo. Forbes Middle East recognized her as one of the 100 most powerful Arab women in 2018.Nagi continues to push boundaries with her writing while raising awareness about gender equality through her work with Basma and other organizations.
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