The risks None of us – of whatever age – is immune from encountering problems online, as a look through this website or the daily news will tell you.
As parents – or relatives, teachers and other adults responsible to children’s safety – we want our children and those we look after to be healthy and happy … Above all, it’s also instinctive that we want kids to be safe.
Children learn through exploration and natural curiosity, and it is part of our job as parents and carers to encourage that.
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Some of these potential issues are as follows: Our advice Everyone needs help sometimes …
and that’s especially true of parents trying to stay switched-on to their children’s online safety.
When children started to get their own computers for doing their homework and playing games, it became more difficult to work with them to ensure they were visiting appropriate websites and not talking to strangers online in the privacy of their bedrooms.
Now, of course, in the age of smartphones and tablets – effectively mini-computers that can be used – most parents find it a real challenge to not only educate their children in doing the right thing, but monitor and control their online behaviour.
CEOP is here to help young people (up to age 18) who have been forced or tricked into taking part in sexual activity with anyone online or in the real world.