Parent Online Safety Booklet
Monthly Online Safety Newsletter
Safer Internet Day
To view this file as a PDF Click Here
On line Counselling and self-help resources Bee U Service We have been notified by the 0-25 emotional health and wellbeing service (called ‘Bee U’) https://beeu.org.uk/ is now live for parents/carers and children themselves to access. It includes signposting to self-help resources and access to Kooth on-line counselling. If you have any concerns about your child’s behaviour or emotional wellbeing please use the site for support.
Please find the link directly below that contains some very important information regarding dangerous apps that are being accessed by our children. Please check your child’s devices!
Please find below a link to a newsletter updating you about keeping your children and yourselves safe online while using the app TikTok. Please take a minute to have a read and ensure your doing everything you can to stay safe.
Year 6 took part in assembly to show all the other pupils the importance of staying safe online.
E-safety: Do I really need to know about it?
Does it matter?
Can I really protect my child online?
The answer is yes, yes, yes.
Please make sure you check out the links at the bottom of this page – they will take you to some very useful websites:
It is easy for children to feel anonymous online and it is important that they realise who is able to view and potentially share the information they have posted. When using the internet, it’s important to keep personal information safe and not share it with strangers. Did you know many of the social media websites have age limits for subscription?
Some online content is not suitable for children to access, for a variety of reasons therefore at school there are filters in place to prevent them from using inappropriate content. At home, it is useful to be aware of your filtering options either on your broadband connection or individual devices.
It is also incredibly important that children realise that new friends made online may not be who they say they are and that once a friend is added to an online account, they may be sharing personal information with them. Regularly reviewing friends/followers lists and removing unwanted contacts is a useful step. If you have concerns that your child is, or has been, the subject of inappropriate sexual contact or approach by another person, it’s vital that you report it to the police via the Child Exploitation and Online Protection Centre – you can do that by clicking here or report it to Ms Dowley or Mrs Pugh who will be able to assist you.
Whilst being mindful of these points, it is important to remember that the internet is a really positive tool that makes our lives much easier and allows us to find information at the click of a button.
The website thinkuknow has further information for children, parents and teachers and is well worth a look.