360 tracking device: Parents should be wary of children’s 360 tracking devices

Parents should avoid using their children’s tracking devices in the home, according to a new report.

The study, published in the journal Pediatrics, found that kids are more likely to be tracked with a child tracking device than with a parent’s.

Researchers found that while most children had the ability to track their location with a GPS, parents with kids with the devices were far more likely than parents with other children to track them with a 360 tracking system.

The report found that parents with children with the 360 tracking systems were about twice as likely to track children as parents with a handheld device.

However, it also found that children with a tracking device were far less likely to suffer the same fate as parents who were not using a tracking system, with the risk of tracking being more likely for children whose parents did not use a tracking program.

The researchers also found evidence that children are more vulnerable to having their location tracked by parents who do not use GPS, with a greater chance of being tracked being present at the time of the event.

The research was conducted by researchers at the University of Minnesota.

They found that parental tracking devices were most commonly found in the bedrooms of parents who did not have a GPS or a handheld tracking device.

The report also found a link between parental tracking and physical injuries in children.