The internet is a tool which your child will use for a wide range of activities both at school and at home.
It is important that children know how to be safe when they are online. We ensure that e-safety issues are addressed regularly throughout the school year so that children know how to keep themselves safe. During the Autumn term, we have a specific focus on e-safety as part of our P.S.H.E. curriculum.
The following rules are displayed in Key Stage 2 classrooms and are discussed with children on a regular basis:
I will only use the internet when I have permission and / or am supervised by a teacher.
I will not give any personal details to anyone over the Internet.
I will not arrange to meet anyone over the Internet.
I will report anything I see or receive that worries me.
I will not send unsuitable e-mail messages.
I will respect the privacy of others. I will not publish their names, addresses, phone numbers or photographs.
In Key Stage 1, children are taught to tell an adult if they see anything online that worries them and if they come across anything they are not sure of. E-safety in Key Stage 1 is taught through discussion and through story.
More information relating to e-safety can be found in our e-safety policy which can be accessed via the policies page of this website.
You can click the button above to find more information on how to report abuse, or report abuse.
When should I report to CEOP?
CEOP help children stay safe online. Has someone acted inappropriately towards you online, or to a child or young person you know? It may be inappropriate chat, being asked to do something that makes you feel uncomfortable or someone being insistent on meeting up. You can report it to us by clicking the link above.
Talk to ChildLine
ChildLine is a private and confidential service for children and young people up to the age of nineteen. You can contact a ChildLine counsellor about anything.
Visit www.childline.org.uk or:
The following external websites may also be useful:
The following links include information from the most recent research: