Marsh Lane Primary School<

Marsh Lane Primary School

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E-Safety        

                           

At Marsh Lane Primary we are committed to working towards keeping our pupils safe online. We are therefore working alongside the 360safe audit and accreditation in order to ensure we are providing the best online safety education to our children and parents.

Please click on the link below to see our 360 progress report

Please click on the link below to see our certificate progress to date

 

How can you help to keep your children safe online?

The digital world is fast overtaking the real one and it is important that Marsh Lane Primary School and Parents work together to ensure our children are safe both in the real world and online. a copy of our school E-safety policy can be found by clicking here

We very much hope these tips are useful:

  • Know what your children are doing online and who they are talking to. Ask them to teach you to use any applications you have never used.
  • Keeping the computer in a family room means that you can share your child’s online experience – and that they are less likely to act inappropriately (i.e. via webcam).
  • Help your children to understand that they should never give out personal details to online friends — personal information includes their messenger ID, email address, mobile number and any pictures of themselves, their family or friends. If your child publishes a picture or video online, anyone can change it or share it. Remind them that anyone may be looking at their images and one day a future employer could!
  • If your child receives spam/junk email & texts, remind them never to believe them, reply to them or use them. It’s not a good idea for your child to open files that are from people they don’t know. They won’t know what they contain — it could be a virus, or worse — an inappropriate image or film.
  • Help your child to understand that some people lie online and therefore it’s better to keep online mates online. They should never meet up with any strangers without an adult they trust.
  • Always keep communication open for a child to know that it’s never too late to tell someone if something makes them feel uncomfortable.
  • Teach young people how to block someone online and how to report them if they feel uncomfortable.

To learn more about the risks facing our children when they use computers, please log on to www.thinkuknow.co.uk.

Other useful websites:

https://www.nspcc.org.uk/preventing-abuse/keeping-children-safe/online-safety/                                                           

www.digizen.org/downloads/cyberbullyingOverview.pdf
www.connectsafely.org/guides-2/
www.kidsmart.org.uk

 

Child Exploitation and Online Protection (CEOP) is a police agency tackling child abuse on the internet. Their website www.ceop.police.uk includes a unique facility that enables parents and young people to make reports of actual or attempted abuse online.