1) A strong identification with the film, the issue or to his hero;
2) The roots of the project through an imaginary tenacious and developed in conjunction with the film or program and,
3) The physical ability to do the action in question.
Psychological maturity permits adolescents to reason otherwise deal with television violence (Sparks & Sparks 2008, p. 272). Adolescents are at a stage where they are able to reason abstractly, to develop principles from evidence, to grasp the complexity and multiplicity of social roles, integrating contrasts and contradictions of the people and experiences and decide what concerns them personally in a variety of situations. They are no longer rooted in the immediacy; they can make plans or provide a hypothetical policy.
Parents have some responsibility for their children. They can intervene in several ways to limit exposure of children to violence. Restrict the number and type of programs seen is probably the most effective and common. However, different methods of intervention may be required depending on the age of children (Lowery, Shearon & Melvin 1995, p. 91).