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St. James' CE Primary School


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At St James' we take all aspects of the children's safety very seriously and this includes teaching them to use the internet appropriately, both at school and at home. As a London Grid for Learning school, we have access to many eSafety resources targeted specifically for children and their families, to inform on the many aspects of safety that come with the use of all technology that is capable of connecting with the internet. Why not logon (using your child's My USO logon sent home by letter) to LGFL's Cyberpass section. There are informative videos and tips and quizzes to test your knowledge.

Following our eSafety Coffee Morning at OJR, click here to find all the links mentioned at the presentation.

Below is just a small number of links to a huge selection of resources that we think will help inform your internet use as a family, click on the links together and find a wealth of information. We also include some resources for parents at the bottom of the page including the use of privacy settings to keep your personal details private. Many games appear to be child-friendly but actually are not moderated by the owners of the site which inevitably allows the potential for cyberbullying and grooming to take place within the chat facilities of the site. There are always new 'crazes' of games and sites gaining popularity with children; by sharing the experience of your child's online presence, playing the games together, talking about what is and is not appropriate, you help protect your family from becoming involved in unsuitable situations.

Parents - We welcome your input. Please click here to take our internet use survey
Children - click here to take our internet use survey - tell us what you enjoy about the internet.
Be Share Aware – Safety advice from a 10 year old - NSPCC information video.

Stand up to Cyberbullying

Cyberbullying -
a Newsround special

A film  by Jam-AV & Eastlands Primary School on the effects of Cyberbullying

Horrible Histories -
Guide to Internet Privacy

Horrible Histories -
Surfing the Web Safely

Horrible Histories -
Spam Internet Safety

Why not build your own avatar for your online profile picture? Searching  for pictures – this site has a family friendly policy

Use a child-friendly search engine

like this Kids Rex or Swiggle

A reminder of the KS1 eSafety Rules at St James’ Internet Matters for 0 – 5 years Browser security settings - how to stay safe when searching the internet.
A reminder of the KS2 eSafety Rules at St James’ Internet Matters for 6 – 10 years Click here for our Top 10 tips for internet safety from LGFL

Kidsmart – full of great clicks and tricks for children to get up-to-date and test their internet safety skills

CBBC Stay Safe films, tips and tricks with all your TV favourites

Why not make a family charter of acceptable internet use and keep it by the computer? Click here for some ideas and templates to get you started.

Do you have something you are worried about? Click here and report, anonymously if you wish, to Whisper. We will always try and help

Who can I contact if I am troubled by something I have seen on the internet

Think U Know - useful information and links about eSafety

Information for Parents:
A CEOP video about
online grooming

 Information for Parents:
A CEOP video called
"The world changes;
children don't"

Information for Parents:
A CEOP video about children protecting their personal information

Parent's Guide to Pokemon Go by

Parental Controls Interactive Guide by

Parental controls by

Net Aware, a simple guide for parents to the most popular social networks, apps and games.

Google Safety Centre - advice on your browser settings

LGFL's eSafety resources for parents

Information about Cyberbullying including 'How to deal with Cyberbullying?' and 'Am I a Cyberbully?'. Sign up to the NSPCC icebreaker email series; become an expert on your child's online world in 6 weeks.

A useful website for checking out game reviews and their suitability for children is 

A range of additional links, tips and resources  from called Concerned Parents Toolbox