Online Safety

Primary Parents Online Safety Training

Please visit the below link to register and take part in a 1 hour long online safety webinar. This is a bought and pre- recorded session and can be accessed at any point between 28th March 2022 and 3rd April 2022.

We hope it will be useful to you and your family.

Parents session:

Important information:

  • The session is 1 hour in duration, without breaks. It can be paused and rewound if necessary.

  • If using an organisation device / or wifi connection the link may be blocked by your firewall. Please ensure IT department has unblocked the GoTo platform.  

  • Attendees must register and log on INDIVIDUALLY to be registered as attending the training.

  • All forms of digital devices can be used to access the sessions.

Following the webinar closing we will be circulating the slides from the presentation. They will be available from this page also.

Parent info.PNG
digital parenting.PNG

The Internet is expanding and developing at an unprecedented rate and it is a difficult job to keep on top of developments in order to ensure the safety of our children whilst they are online. We can control the access our children have in their ‘offline’ lives by limiting their access to the television, choosing suitable books for them to read and teaching them ‘stranger danger’. In their ‘online’ lives however things that we wouldn’t dream of allowing them to view can be a click away. That is unless we are aware of social media, chat rooms, explicit websites etc. Please take time to read the following articles that should give you some awareness of possible ways to support your child.

At Foulds, we take Online-Safeguarding seriously. We expect the staff, governors, parents and pupils to agree to our Acceptable Use Policies and talk regularly with the children about how to stay safe online. The current documents are below:










If you want to read our current Online Safety Policy, please visit the Policies page. If you have any concerns regarding your child’s online activity or want to report anything, the schools E-Safeguarding lead is Mrs Ingall. She is happy to offer advice and support and can advise you on the best steps to take.







We recommend the following websites for up to date, relevant and age appropriate advice on supporting your child with learning to make the most of the online world safely and with confidence. Please click on the logos to visit them.

There are many ways that we can educate ourselves as parents, teachers and the wider educational community. The following is a check list from Thinkuknow the online resource for parents and teachers.

  • Talk to your child about what they’re up to online. Be a part of their online life; involve the whole family and show an interest. Find out what sites they visit and what they love about them, if they know you understand they are more likely to come to you if they have any problems.

  • Watch Thinkuknow films and cartoons with your child. The Thinkuknow site has films, games and advice for children from five all the way to 16.

  • Encourage your child to go online and explore! There is a wealth of age-appropriate sites online for your children. Encourage them to use sites which are fun, educational and that will help them to develop online skills.

  • Keep up-to-date with your child’s development online. Children grow up fast and they will be growing in confidence and learning new skills daily. It’s important that as your child learns more, so do you.

  • Set boundaries in the online world just as you would in the real world. Think about what they might see, what they share, who they talk to and how long they spend online. It is important to discuss boundaries at a young age to develop the tools and skills children need to enjoy their time online.

  • Keep all equipment that connects to the internet in a family space. For children of this age, it is important to keep internet use in family areas so you can see the sites your child is using and be there for them if they stumble across something they don’t want to see.

  • Know what connects to the internet and how. Nowadays, even the TV connects to the internet. Make sure you’re aware of which devices that your child uses connect to the internet, such as their phone or games console. Also, find out how they are accessing the internet – is it your connection, or a neighbour’s wifi? This will affect whether the safety setting you set are being applied.

  • Use parental controls on devices that link to the internet, such as the TV, laptops, computers, games consoles and mobile phones. Parental controls are not just about locking and blocking, they are a tool to help you set appropriate boundaries as your child grows and develops. They are not the answer to your child’s online safety, but they are a good start and they are not as difficult to install as you might think. Service providers are working hard to make them simple, effective and user friendly. Find your service provider and learn how to set your controls.

Other Recommended Links and Resources

The online magazine Digital Parenting is an excellent resource that offers advice on how to manage your children’s devices

including smartphones, tablets and games consoles.


We would recommend that you talk to your child about CEOP. This is a button that they can click on to report anything that makes them feel scared or unsure. Sometimes they may have stumbled onto a site that they shouldn’t see or may be wary about questions they are being asked in a chat room. This button links them directly to a CEOP (child exploitation and online protection) team member who can help them.

Acceptable Use Policy for EYFS and KS1

Acceptable Use Policy for KS2