(PRWEB UK) 28 May 2014
According to the article in The Guardian, dated Tuesday 13 May 2014: Internet providers urge parents to monitor children's web activity, four UK internet service providers have launched an initiative and invited parents to keep an eye on their children’s online browsing. This will include monitoring the websites the children visit, their online profiles on various online services, as well as set filters which disallow viewing of inappropriate content. The four providers, namely BT, Sky, TalkTalk and Virgin Media have started an organization, called Internet Matters, whose main objective is to provide useful advice on how to protect young people from various unsuitable forms of online communication, such as sexting, online grooming, cyberbullying and pornographic content.
The Guardian article goes on to say that the statistics are worrying. About 25 percent of the children have seen graphic sexual images by the time they are 12, while two thirds of teens have been asked to share a sexual image of themselves, 28% of kids hide the fact that they have been the victim of cyberbullying. Carolyn Bunting, general manager of Internet Matters, hopes the portal will become a household name among the families with young children.
Private Investigator Coventry (http://www.privateinvestigator-coventry.co.uk/), among the many services it provides for its clients, also offers the possibility of monitoring online activity, thanks to their PC Forensics department, which consists of the best IT experts in the country. They have vast experience implementing modern technology for the purpose of keeping people safe online. Private Investigator Coventry IT experts can help protect computers from being hacked and keep confidential data in tact. They can also install latest monitoring software on your home computer, which records your children’s online activity and filters out unsuitable content for their age. Parents can rest assured their children will be safe and protected as they browse the World Wide Web. PC forensics department at Private Investigator Coventry provide numerous services related to IT, and clients should contact the agency if they have a problem of that sort.
After reading the article in The Guardian, chief investigator at Private Investigator Coventry, Lee Hughes, offers his take on the matter and advice for concerned parents whose children spend their free time online. He said: “The Internet, while being the number resource for useful information, educational content, and entertainment, is also a place which can have a negative influence on the susceptible young minds, so being extra careful doesn’t hurt. We invite all parents to come to us, so we can protect their children together.”
Chief investigator Lee Hughes can be reached at 0247 662 9765