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In time, though, they seek to meet in person in order to carry out their perverted desires.
It is far wiser to initiate meeting and making friends in person.
According to one study, “one-in-five kids who uses the Internet has been solicited for sex.” One newspaper also stated that 1 child in 33 between ages 10 and 17 were “aggressively stalked” through computer conversations.
Some young people have found, to their surprise, that the “youth” with whom they shared a budding romance over the Internet was actually an adult prison inmate.
“When you talk with someone in person,” says George, quoted earlier, “you may learn something from his facial expressions and the tone of his voice. It’s easy to be fooled.” Wise, indeed, is the Bible’s advice: “Shrewd is the one that has seen the calamity and proceeds to conceal himself, but the inexperienced have passed along and must suffer the penalty.” (Proverbs 22:3) Granted, not everyone you meet over the Internet is a dangerous predator. A young man from Ireland named Sean admits: “It’s very easy to pretend to be something you’re not when you’re typing onto a computer screen.” Many people take all this deception lightly, rationalizing that it is only natural to lie a little bit when embarking on a romance. (John ) Dishonesty is the worst possible basis for any relationship, especially one that is intended to lead to a lifelong union.
However, there are additional ways in which people “hide what they are.” The Dangers of Deception and Secrecy Not surprisingly, a common practice among those seeking romance on the Internet is to exaggerate or invent good traits and to minimize or conceal serious faults. Worse, dishonesty is a spiritual danger; it damages the liar’s relationship with Jehovah God.