From training courses and template policies, to guides and advice for parents, children and families, our resources will help you improve your practice and keep children safe online.
Get the skills and confidence you need to help keep children safe online with our elearning courses. Packed with interactive activities and examples, and developed with experts, our CPD-certified courses are regularly updated to reflect current legislation, guidance and best practice.
Are you aware of how children use the internet? Take our e-safety training to help you keep the children and young people you work with safe online.
Learn what steps you need to take to respond appropriately to incidents of sharing nudes or semi-nudes with our CPD certified elearning course.
Parents and carers play a vital role in helping children and young people understand how to stay safe online. But online safety can also be a daunting issue, so it's important that you can support parents and carers in keeping their children safe online.
The NSPCC website has lots of information to help parents and carers feel informed, confident and happy about helping children stay safe online. You'll find advice for parents and carers about online safety including information about social media, online gaming, parental controls, sharing nudes, livestreaming, harmful content and online reporting.
Parents can also sign up to our online safety newsletter to get news and advice.
As well as sharing our guides, you can help parents and carers have conversations about how to stay safe online by:
If a child or young person is worried about something that they've seen or experienced online, support is available.
If a child or young person needs confidential help and advice, direct them to Childline. Calls to 0800 1111 are free and children can also contact Childline online or read about online safety on the Childline website.
You can also download or order Childline posters to display in your school or workplace.
Report Remove is a tool for under 18s to report nude or sexual images of themselves that have been shared online, to see if they can be removed from the internet. Developed by the NSPCC and the Internet Watch Foundation (IWF), professionals can support young people to use Report Remove. Remember, you should always follow your organisation's safeguarding policies and procedures when responding to incidents.
Watch our animation about responding to disclosures of abuse.
Our practical resources and guidance will help you protect the children and young people you work with.
Download example codes of conduct for staff, volunteers, other adults, children and young people. Find out what to include and how to manage inappropriate behaviour.
Templates for an online safety policy statement and an online safety agreement you can tailor to the context of your organisation.
Guidance about taking, sharing, using and storing images of children. Includes information about CCTV and livestreaming online events and activities.
Our resources will help you take a whole school approach to online safety, so you can make sure all staff, governors, volunteers and parents and carers know how they can help keep children safe online.
Online safety should form a key part of schools' and colleges' safeguarding and child protection measures. Find out more about policies and procedures, IT safety, teaching resources, social media and supporting parents.
Training, lesson plans and a dedicated helpline to support secondary schools teachers to confidently deliver inclusive sex and relationships education.
Learn more about online safety with our selection of publications related to e-safety topics, including cyberbullying, using social media and online mental health and wellbeing.
Enhancing online safety for children and young people is becoming increasingly important for voluntary and community organisations. Find out why in our podcast.
We invited practitioners from our InCtrl service to understand more about how children and young people’s lives can be affected by the online world and the types of risks they may come across.