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  • Haul videos for teen bookworms
  • Haul videos for teen bookworms
    Las Palabras de Fa (F├ítima Orozco) ©

Haul videos for teen bookworms

In Mexico, a country where only 3% of the population reads over six books per year, teenage book lovers are finding a community of fellow bookworms on YouTube. Rather than showing off their latest clothes and makeup, BookTubers reviews books and garner thousands of followers.



  • Article image PewDiePie: why 30 million teens watch a guy play video games

    PewDiePie is the most subscribed channel on YouTube, and its creator makes more than £2 million a year on ad sales. He's one of YouTube's elite – a new generation of hyper-influential media moguls. But why are 30 million teens watching a stranger play video games?

  • A book that tweets at you to read it A book that tweets at you to read it

    A study by Instituto Pró-Livro found that Brazilians read on average only 2.1 books per year. Not having the spare time or preference for other activities such as TV were the main reasons for this. Penguin Books is trying to keep reading on people’s mind by having unread books tweet at them.

  • Article image Why teens would rather be internet famous

    One in three teens claim they could make money by creating YouTube videos. The success of social media stars like Bethany Mota shows that celebrity endorsements aren't influential as they used to be. Today's teens want inspiration from cool kids who could easily be their mates.

  • Tip your favourite YouTube video star Tip your favourite YouTube video star

    With over 100 hours of video footage uploaded to YouTube every minute, and over 6 billion hours of video watched and discussed on the site each month, it's a thriving community. Now, Google has brought fan funding to YouTube in the form of a Tip Jar function.