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Keeping your Child Safe Online

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Gold Hill Elementary
Keeping your child safe
online--Things parents should know
Pre-Test
Please answer Yes or No to the following.
I know the meaning of digital citizenship.
I know where the safest place to set-up my home
computer is.
I know how to check the browsing history on Internet
Explorer.
I know how to limit offensive websites and language on
the Google search engine.
I know how social media sites assure that accounts are
not granted to convicted sex offenders.
I know the age requirements for using a Facebook
account.
I know the difference between pharming and phishing.
Before
Session
After
Session
Mrs. Hisman
Digital Citizenship
Protecting Your Kids Online
3Cs of Digital Citizenship:
Appropriate Contact
Teach kids how to have healthy and appropriate relationships online and
explain your expectations for whom they communicate with online. Help
them to recognize and protect themselves from cyberbullies, hackers,
phishers, and predators. Explain to them that we never really know who is
on the other end of a communication.
Appropriate Content
Communicate clearly your expectations for acceptable content. Is it healthy,
responsible, ethical? This includes content that is both viewed and uploaded
by kids. Help them understand that the Internet is forever: Everything they
post online can be tracked and stored and will follow them to future job
interviews and college entrance interviews.
Appropriate Conduct
Teach kids appropriate online behavior. Help them understand that
everything they do online contributes to their online reputation. Because the
web can feel anonymous, some youth become uninhibited online. Help
them be the good person online that they are offline.
Protecting Your Kids Online
• Set ground rules when your kids can go online, what sites they can
visit and how many texts they can send a month
• Research before you buy. Did you know that handheld games can
connect to the Internet or that many laptops have built-in web cams?
Understand the technology you are bringing into your home.
• Report cyberbullies, predators or other inappropriate messages to law
enforcement and your Internet/cell phone provider.
• Supervise Internet use. Have the computer in a central location in
your home and not a child’s bedroom.
• There are safeguard programs that can be purchased to monitor your
child’s Internet use, but nothing takes the place of regular
conversations with your child about their online habits. If you don’t
know something, ask.
Mrs. Levan
Checking your internet browsing history
Using SafeSearch on Google
Interesting Internet Use Statistics
Posting personal information: Internet dangers
Online Threats
Get involved with your child
How to Check your Browser History
Google SafeSearch
SafeSearch Video:
http://www.netsmartz.org/HowTo/HowToSafeSearch
Online Use
93% of teens (12-17) go online.
Of the children who use the Internet, 80%
use it at least once a week.
Cell Phones
75% of teens have cell phones.
On average, texting teens send and
receive 1500 text messages a month
Cyberbullying
1 in 3 teens (ages12-17) have experienced
online harassment
Girls are more likely to be victims of
cyberbullying (38% girls vs. 26% boys).
Issues brought to the counselor each year.
Social Networking
73% of teens have profiles on social
networking sites. Many younger students
as well.
47% of teens have uploaded photos; 14 %
have posted videos.
Tracking Teresa
Dangers of giving out information in chat
rooms or other social networking sites.
http://www.netsmartz.org/RealLifeStories/TrackingTeresa
Online Threats to Tweens
Children 8-12
12% of tweens (56% of teens) receive requests for
personal information
10% of tweens (54% of teens) frequently have private
conversations with online strangers through instant
messaging
5% of tweens (42% of teens) said they have posted
personal information online
4% of tweens (30% of teens) reported that they have
talked with a cyber stranger about meeting in person
16% of tweens and teens discovered that someone
online was an adult pretending to be much younger
http://us.norton.com/library/familyresource/article.jsp?aid=pr_internetsafety_and_your_tween
Get Involved in Kids' Online
Activities
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Become computer literate and learn how to block objectionable material.
Keep the computer in a common area, not in individual bedrooms,
where you can watch and monitor its use.
Share an email account with your child so you can monitor messages.
Bookmark kids' favorite sites for easy access.
Spend time online together to teach your kids appropriate online
behavior.
block chat rooms with safety features provided by your Internet service
provider or with special filtering software. Be aware that posting
messages to chat rooms reveals a user's email address to others. (If
blocking is not possible, talk to kids about the potential dangers)
Monitor your credit card and phone bills for unfamiliar account charges.
Take your child seriously if he or she reports an uncomfortable online
exchange.
Forward copies of obscene or threatening messages you or your kids get
to your Internet service provider.
www.Kidshealth.org
Ms. Gardner
CyberSecurity
Tip Sheet for Tweens
Facebook Policies
Guide to Social Networking
CYBERSECURITY
Tips for Tweens (ages 8-12)
Facebook
Facebook Policy states a user be at least 13 years old in order to use Facebook.
In the terms and agreement section, users are asked to read over a list of terms
and conditions. They are then asked to click in a check box to verify that they are
eligible for an account. By clicking a simple checkbox, the user is stating that they
are at least 13 and are not a convicted sex offender.
Guide to Social Networking
Parent Guide to Social
Networking
For Access to Tip Sheets
Go to www.netsmartz.org/tipsheets
You must register for an account in order
to open/download the tip sheets.
Post-Test
Please answer Yes or No to the following.
I know the meaning of digital citizenship.
I know where the safest place to set-up my home computer is.
I know how to check the browsing history on Internet Explorer.
I know how to limit offensive websites and language on the
Google search engine.
I know how social media sites assure that accounts are not
granted to convicted sex offenders.
I know the age requirements for using a Facebook account.
I know the difference between pharming and phishing.
Before
Session
After
Session
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