Next, they asked her how much iPad time she thought she needed every day and instead of saying "all day," she offered "two shows. Now, as an older child, Eyal's daughter asks Amazon's Alexa to set timers to remind her when to get off her screen. It turns out that all four outcomes were more linked with the mother's initial happiness, compared with the father's. Eighty-five percent feel that lessons have improved their child's patience, resiliency and ability to finish tasks, even hard ones. That's according to researchers in England who conducted a study in which they surveyed and interviewed academic experts and reviewed recently published international studies regarding parental engagement and child academic achievement. Seventy-one percent of parents believe that because of taking lessons their kids are better at prioritization and self-monitoring screen time because when they do so they have more time to do activities which are important to them. They then fast-forwarded 14 years to determine how happy the couple was, whether they were even still together, if their teenagers were displaying mental health problems, and how close the parents reported being with their teenagers. Imagine what your child's future would look like if he or she had the ability to persist in the face of challenges.