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Hurt 2.0: Inside the World of Today's Teenagers (Youth, Family, and Culture) Paperback


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Product Details

  • Series: Youth, Family, and Culture
  • Paperback: 288 pages
  • Publisher: Baker Academic (June 1, 2011)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 080103941X
  • ISBN-13: 978-0801039416
  • Product Dimensions: 9 x 6.3 x 0.8 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 14.4 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (22 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #35,134 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Editorial Reviews

From the Back Cover

Youth ministry expert Chap Clark substantially updates and revises his groundbreaking book with a new chapter on youth at society's margins; fresh material on social networking and gaming; and the latest research, statistics, and documentation throughout.

"The youth of our culture have been deeply wounded by our collective neglect and adult-driven self-focus. Young people need adults to understand what they are going through and people to care about them without a personal agenda. This book was very helpful to me, and my attitude toward teens will never be the same."--Doug Fields, speaker; author, Speaking to Teenagers

"As parents of teenagers and as a family deeply invested in developing the leadership potential of young men and women, my wife and I recognize in Hurt 2.0 what we have been seeing and sensing but haven't been able to name. Chap Clark's research has helped us to understand what kids today are experiencing and how we can create a better present and a brighter future for our youth."--Eric McAfee, Silicon Valley entrepreneur; venture capitalist; chairman, McAfee Capital

"Based on solid research and years of insightful observation, Clark's Hurt 2.0 serves to open the eyes of parents, youth workers, pastors, educators, and youth-serving professionals to realities from which the church has too often chosen to look away. Hurt 2.0 offers a deep and penetrating look into the contemporary adolescent experience that will serve us well as we work to have a prophetic, preventive, and redemptive influence on the world of today's youth culture."--Walt Mueller, president, Center for Parent/Youth Understanding

"Chap Clark has spent years studying the lives and hearts of kids, and as parents of three teenagers, we are personally grateful for his insight and work. In Hurt 2.0, Chap takes us deeper into their world, helping us to better understand not only our own kids but also all young people."--Ronnie Lott, former All-Pro, NFL defensive back, and Karen Lott, children's advocate

About the Author

Chap Clark (Ph.D., University of Denver) is vice provost for regional campuses and master's programs and professor of youth, family, and culture at Fuller Theological Seminary, where he also serves as director of the Student Leadership Project and the Institute of Youth Ministry. He is currently based in Seattle, Washington, to give special focus to Fuller Northwest. A well-known youth ministry practitioner, Clark is the senior editor of YouthWorker Journal and the author of several books on adolescence, parenting, and youth ministry.

More About the Author

Chap Clark (PhD, University of Denver) is the Associate Provost and professor of Youth, Family, and Culture at Fuller Theological Seminary, formerly the senior editor of YouthWorker Journal, a Sojourner contributing writer and "Red Letter Communicator," and president of ParenTeen™ and HURT Seminars. He is a speaker, trainer, consultant, as well as the author of over 20 books, including Hurt 2.0: Inside the World of Today's Teenagers Baker Academic, 2011); When Kids Hurt: Helping adults navigate the adolescent maze (Baker, 2009), Hurt: Inside the World of Today's Teenagers (Baker Academic, 2004, CBA Silver Medalist for Book of the Year), Disconnected: Parenting Teens in a MySpace World, Deep Ministry in a Shallow World and the recent Deep Justice in a Broken World. Chap has served in many diverse settings over his career, in the church, parachurch, and industry. He was on the Young Life staff for 15 years as an Area and Regional Director, and for the past 20 while a seminary professor, Chap has served as an executive pastor, a senior pastor, and a consulting producer for a New Line television reality show. He is a highly acclaimed resource for community, adult, youth, and family conferences, as well as media, board, corporate and educational consulting and training.

Dee and Chap have been married for over 32 years, and have partnered together in ministry, as well as speaking and writing throughout their married life. They have three grown children: Chap, Jr. (31), Rob (28) and Katie (25). They make their home in Gig Harbor, WA.

Customer Reviews

4.6 out of 5 stars
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A must read if you have teenage children.
tessismom
I only got this book for school didn't even read word for word, could have done without it this purchase.
Gloria Loyd
This book will open your eyes in a very necessary way for what todays teens are dealing with.
AChamberlain

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

8 of 8 people found the following review helpful By Ben Patterson on September 10, 2011
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
What is the book about?
"Hurt 2.0' is about getting inside the world of today's teenagers. Chap's purpose is to share how life is different for today's high school students.

What do I think about it?
The research, stories, and candor is fantastic. This book will pop the eyes and open the minds of those who work with teens.

What got me pumped up?
The real-life-hold-nothing-back approach is wonderful . I don't have teenage kids yet but this book has given me tremendous insight into what is combating the way my wife and I want to raise our children.

What was deflating?
I thought there would be more updated material. Yes, there are a couple of new chapters as well as new stories here and there but for the most part this book is paragraph-for-paragraph of the first version.

"So, would you recommend it?"
Of course, you can't go wrong with Chap's research! But if you're expecting a whole lot more than what was included the first edition then you won't get it.
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Matthew Kresge on December 2, 2011
Format: Paperback
Hurt 2.0: Inside the World of Today's Teenagers by Chap Clark is the updated version of his first edition Hurt. In this updated edition, Clark has added a new chapter, updated material and research, and provided more documentation throughout his book. Clark continues to look into the lives of our youth today. Not only that, Clark is passionate about our youth today. With that said, here are some of my thoughts concerning Hurt 2.0.

Hurt 2.0 is compiled into three parts. In the first part, The Changing Adolescent World, Clark lays the foundation for his book. He examines two foundational issues (abandonment and the world beneath) that our youth are struggling with today. The second part, The Landscape of the World Beneath, seeks to examine aspects of the youth's life with the understanding from part one. In this section, the bulk of Clark's research appears. He looks into aspects of culture such as peers, school, family, sports, sex, and more. The last part, Where Do We Go From Here, searches for solutions and strategies to turn the tide of abandonment.

So to whom is Clark writing all of this? When I first received this book I would have said it was written to anyone seeking to understand youth. While I still hold to this position I do so only half heartedly. After reading the book, I would suggest that Clark seems to be writing to more scholarly minded people. I do think parents, youth pastors and other youth workers can benefit a great deal from this book. However, I do not see them as the primary audience of it. (Chap, if you read this, feel free to correct me if I am wrong).

With that said, here are a few things I really liked about the book and two things I struggled with.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Howard Votruba on December 8, 2012
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Bought this as required reading for a collage class but was true eye opener. This book takes a real look into what todays youth are going through.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Deborah on November 24, 2012
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
I enjoy this book but also find it frustrating. Because I work with youth and kids and its troublesome to read that some of my kids may be seriously lonely. Its well written and enjoyable to read. But it has many moment where I have been angered and depressed from the authors findings. Its important to read this though. To not be in the fog of thinking everything is good with my youth ministry.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By RioSteelerNation on October 28, 2012
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
Clark continues the Hurt series with updated research in an attempt to keep up with the ever-changing world of the adolescent. He makes some very interesting points in terms of abandonment that adolescents experience, due to significant adults in their lives not being there. In our modern society, we have to remember the impact of always being on the run, dual income households, high divorce rates, and not keeping our number one goal in mind, insuring our own future by meeting the needs of the adolescents that will make up our care-takers later in life. I enjoyed the book and would recommend it to anyone that is looking for a unique perspective of the modern adolescent world.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Beth on August 31, 2012
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This book is packed full of real-life examples in the trenches with kids. Much of what Chap Clark has to say about the social systems and the way youth are treated is troubling and eye-opening. It's an important read for people working with teenagers.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Amazon Customer on April 27, 2012
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great book to read. it helps me understand what is teens are facing out there and what kind the pressure they dealing with.
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8 of 12 people found the following review helpful By Katydid on June 15, 2012
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
I was attracted to the book because I work with teens, and I agree that many adolescents have been abandoned to grow up without much guidance, supervision, or support. It has been my belief this began when the structure of the family began to fall apart, which includes the growth in the number of poor, single parents, and two-career parents that both work "corporate" hours. Also, there has been a trend of parents doing whatever they want to make them happy (divorce, dating, moving a lot, etc.), and dragging their children along for the ride.

I was seeking ideas, in the small amount of time I interact with teens, to influence them in a positive way, such as having a strong work ethic, getting training or education beyond high school, and certainly not dropping out of high school. I can't really say that I got any new ideas. The teens described in this book seem like stereotypical teenagers wanting to be adults, not wanting any rules, disrespectful, experimental, stressed out, and naive. It seemed like the author was saying that if adults attempt to influence teens, then the adults are pushing their agenda on the teens, and that the teens are only working hard at school or sports to please the parents, and not themselves. That teens have power and have a voice, and should make their own decisions. I'm not sure is that includes playing video games until 2:00 a.m. every night, which is what many of the teens I work with choose to do.

I got a sense that individualism, power, and status were all negatives, and always doing what is best for the group as positive. This seems counter to the brazenly independent Europeans who came to America originally, and from which we are almost all descended from.
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