Get the facts on sexting with this handbook for teens and parents. Use this resource to teach teens about the impact that sexting can have on their future. There are also tips for getting the needed support to deal with any issues.
This guide is for parents/guardians, teachers and mentors who want to be the trusted adults girls need when they have problems online. You'll find information about the issues girls and young women face, conversation-starters, ways to support and advocate for them, legal issues and more.
This guide offers tips for dealing with life online once you are in college or university. The guide is divided into four sections: surviving school, money management, online relationships and taking care of yourself.
In this lesson for grades 7-8, students are introduced to the idea that their gaming experiences may compromise their personal information. Teachers can access a PowerPoint presentation, a lesson plan and related resources.
This lesson plan, for grades 7-8, introduces online privacy issues. Students learn to assess the information on their online profiles. They also examine the potential risks and consequences of posting personal information on the Internet and become more aware of how to protect their privacy
This Canadian research (2017) explores the process teens go through before sharing photos online. The research provides insights into the pressure teens are under to create very carefully constructed versions of themselves online.
This Canadian lesson plan for grades 11-12 provides an "opportunity for teachers and their students to discuss why access to government-held information and personal privacy are important public values and how these values are reflected in our relationships with governments."
NetSmartz has created this self-paced, online training program to help you teach Internet safety and prepare kids to be better digital citizens. Topics include digital literacy & ethics, inappropriate content, privacy, sexting and cyberbullying.
To help Indigenous teens make smart decisions when sharing online, Facebook, MediaSmarts and APTN partnered to translate the Think Before You Share guide into three common Indigenous languages: Ojibwe, Cree and Inuktitut. You'll find the links within the article.