Growing up bro is when a young person starts to identify as a certain way.
If they’re a boy, for example, they’ll call themselves “boy”.
“I think the boys’ role is pretty clear,” said Ms Krieger.
“If you have a boy or girl, then you are part of the boys group.”
But the young people don’t necessarily follow that way.
“There are a lot of boys who are interested in doing something like this, but it’s not their natural thing to do,” she said.
“They just don’t feel they’re part of it, so they say ‘well, I’m just going to be part of this’ and then they move on.”
‘It’s not my natural thing’ Ms Kriegers mother, who asked to be referred to as “Mrs Kriege”, said she was glad her daughter wanted to start a social media project.
She’s not scared, and she’s just doing what she feels is right, which is making friends, playing with friends, watching videos, and just being herself.” “
And it’s just really fun.
She’s not scared, and she’s just doing what she feels is right, which is making friends, playing with friends, watching videos, and just being herself.”
When the time comes, she said her daughter might even be able to start doing a little of that on her own.
“I’d love to be her own person in that regard, because I think she’s so open to people,” she told TechRadars.
“That’s where she’s coming from, and it’s what she’s doing.
It’s not her natural thing.”
Ms Kries says the group she’s building is a good place to start, but she’s also encouraged by some other young people who are already taking on this role.
“It’s really cool that so many people are starting it up, so it’s really exciting,” she says.
“The way people are going about it is really exciting.”
A new generation of ‘grow-up bros’ in Sydney’s inner west