And below is a link to the education version of YouTube
We regularly hold parent information meetings; these include presentations from the local MAT team managers (historically), and further information from the Designated Safeguarding Lead (the Headteacher).
Here is a link to some top tips for ensuring Online Safety and supervision of children's online activity at home:
12 Days of Christmas Online Safety Advice leaflet
At an information evening event we provided details of a catalogue of apps that young people are regularly accessing, as well as a leaflet with tips for parents on how to provide safe protocols to establish with your children's internet use - see links below:
List of apps and explanations
We have also provided some guidance from Derbyshire County Council on the use of Social Networking for both pupils and parents. Please click on the links below
Guidance for Adults (Adult use of social media in relation to school)
Guidance for Children (How parents can support children's safety)
We have also released up to date information on E-Safety to our community - click the link below:
We also encourage parents to set up filtering on their home internet. To learn how to do this for the major providers of internet please click the text below.
Setting up internet filtering and parental controls
We also suggest parents visit the website link below for up to date information on Facebook privacy settings, as whilst we know that no children under the age of 13 should be on Facebook, if they are then they should be educated as to how to ensure they are safe.
In school, children learn about E-Safety through a scheme of lessons along with assemblies and workshops with parents. We also encourage parents/carers to talk to their children about how to behave safely when online, to ensure pupils remain safe when browsing at home. This includes how to check for fake news or websites:
1. Consider the source – is it usually reliable and have you ever heard of them before?
2. Read Beyond – read the whole story, not just the headline.
3. Check the author – are they a real person?
4. Look for supporting sources – fake news is less likely to have multiple verifying sources.
5. Check the date – maybe it wasn’t fake news when it was posted but is it now?
6. Is it a joke? –some of these articles are meant to be funny, sometimes people make jokes like this.
7. Check your own biases - don't just believe it because you agree and/or want to believe it!
8. Ask the Experts – a teacher, a fact-checking website or a parent!
Our children know to report any inappropriate content, contact or conduct they encounter online to CEOP (Child Exploitation and Online Protection Centre) by visiting this page and clicking our report button below.
CEOP also has a great website of information on E-Safety for parents. Please click the link below to visit the page.
The websites below provide excellent clear guidance for children about E-Safety, so please click on the image and have a read: there are separate sites for Key Stage 1 and Key Stage 2.