Facebook and Twitter continue to roll in a good amount of money from its users, but there is some concern when it comes to the overall growth of their audience.

Mary Meeker, a partner with Kleiner Perkins Caufield and Byers, confirmed these concerns during her revealing of her annual State of the Internet report Wednesday at the Code Conference in California. With the findings, she found notable trends with social networks, particularly in the “average revenue per user” category, according to Re/Code.

As you can see from the chart, growth continues to be strong for both Facebook and Twitter, but is going at a much slower rate based on previous numbers from years prior. Facebook in particular only shows a 13 percent year-over-year growth, compared to 23 percent just from two years prior. Twitter has an even bigger drop, by nearly 30 percent.

Other data is broken down into a number of slides, which can be found below:

Global penetration for the Internet has reached an all-time high, especially compared to 1996’s meager numbers. Asia is showing the largest growth with a 28 percent share, with China closely behind at 23 percent. Taking up fifth place is the USA with 10 percent.

The second chart breaks down the significant growth of mobile users, which has gone from 80 million in 1995 all the way to 5.2 billion for 2014, with 60 percent preferring smartphones to 40 percent wanting feature-based phones.

This chart breaks down public Internet company market capitalizations over the last 20 years, with Netscape being the largest company back in 1995. These days, though, it’s all about Apple, dominating with a huge market capital, followed by Google and Alibaba. Meeker was quick to note that while the numbers do look large, there’s concern with year-to-year growth rates, as they have dwindled a little bit as well.

Finally, this chart looks at view-time on multi-platforms by orientation, compared to a few years ago. As you can see, there’s a significant increase in mobile (nearly seven times over five years) while the other categories seem to be staying put.

More details on the report can be found here.