8 Importance of Digital Youth Work Digital youth work gives a wonderful possibility for youth workers to boost their relationships with young people within their teaching practice. Digital youth work is an emerging term to define the sector of youth work that employs digital media and contemporary technology to improve positive youth development-focused education (North/South ICT Groups, 2019). A good example of this is Verke. Verke corresponds to the Centre of Expertise for Digital Youth Work in Finland. They endorse the digitalisation and development of digital youth work in the area of youth work by training and delivering materials and reports. Their target groups include youth work operators in cities, organisations, and parishes. Verke is funded by the Ministry of Education and Culture (Verke, 2022). The North/South ICP Groups (2019) reports that the term Digital Youth Work is used to illustrate work that can occur in in-person circumstances, in social and group environments, and in, online environments, or a combination of these. Digital youth work should be specified concerning youth work objectives in general, not as a separate project with a separate plan. What are the long-term outcomes rather than the short-term? Digital youth work can be used as an instrument for youth development, stimulated by a physical area or an online setting. Digital youth work can also be offered as an activity and function as the subject topic or content in a youth work environment. Digital youth work assumes numerous forms and differs depending on the organisation, the infrastructure, budget, and resources obtainable to youth workers at the time. Digital media and modern technologies are now popular in youth culture. Young people do not see their online and offline worlds as different entities and fluidly occupy both worlds at the same time. Because of this, digital youth work requires an entire organisation, and integrated procedure and is not to be regarded as a specialised service or a niche area (North/South ICT Groups, 2019). 2022 is the European Year of Youth, reports the European Training Fountain (ETF), and the ETF undertook the year with a communication movement in January concentrating on Digital Skills for Inclusion. Young people are a big focus of the European Union. Developing young people’s digital skills enables them to better access the digital globe in their studies, transition to employment, and partake democratically in society. This is particularly necessary to overcome the isolation encountered during the pandemic and to guarantee that young people are linked and employed in the world around them (European Training Fountain, 2022).