Hadlow Rural Community School

Hadlow Rural Community School

A unique learning experience

Life at Hadlow Rural Community School Life at Hadlow Rural Community School Life at Hadlow Rural Community School Life at Hadlow Rural Community School Life at Hadlow Rural Community School Life at Hadlow Rural Community School Life at Hadlow Rural Community School Life at Hadlow Rural Community School Life at Hadlow Rural Community School Life at Hadlow Rural Community School Life at Hadlow Rural Community School

Useful links for parents

The digital world can be somewhat daunting so to help with any concerns you may have regarding staying safe online please refer to the Digital Parenting Magazine which can provide some very useful advice and guidance on cyberbullying and online peer pressure. Support can also be found on setting family technology rules and online parental control. Parents can download the PDF file following the link below.



Other links that may be of interest are:

DFE - Preventing & Tackling Bullying


NSPCC - Net-aware
Your guide to the social networks. Stay up to date and keep your child safe in today's digital world.

The purpose of the guide is to provide parents with the information they need to be able to keep their children safe online, to encourage parents to look for themselves and form their own views about the appropriateness of popular sites, and to give parents the confidence to facilitate balanced and informed conversations about what their children are doing online. It is based on other parents' experiences and the views of young people.



Child Exploitation & Online Protection

The CEOP Command works to protect children from the harm of sexual abuse and exploitation both online and offline.

The Click CEOP button (pictured above) has been developed to offer children, young people, parents/carers and professionals working with these groups with a simple and convenient mechanism for gaining access to trusted online safety advice, help and support. It also provides access to an online mechanism for reporting known or suspected child sexual exploitation or child sexual abuse directly to CEOP.

This is offered as a convenient and potentially less intimidating method of reporting these sensitive types of crime, alternative to face-to-face and telephone reporting to local police forces.


How can you prevent Sexting?

Sexting means sending sexually explicit messages and/or suggestive images, such as nudes. While the
name suggests that this is only done via text messages, these types of messages can be sent via any
messaging service, including emails and social media.
This also means that sexts can be sent or received via a number of electronic devices, such as smartphones,
computers and tablets.  For more information on how to prevent this click here



Come in to find the latest information on the sites you like to visit, mobiles and new technology. Find out what’s good, what’s not and what you can do about it. If you look after young people there’s an area for you too – with resources you can use in the classroom or at home. Most importantly, there’s also a place which anyone can use to report if they feel uncomfortable or worried about someone they are chatting to online.


A non-profit organisation working with others to help make the internet a great and safe place for children.

Childnet’s mission is to work in partnership with others around the world to help make the internet a great and safe place for children.

We work directly with children and young people from the ages of 3 to 18 on a weekly basis, as well as parents, carers, teachers and professionals, finding out about their real experiences online, and the positive things they are doing as well as sharing safety advice.


ChildLine is a private and confidential service for children and young people up to the age of 19. You can contact a ChildLine counsellor about anything -no problem is too big or too small. Call free on 0800 1111, have a 1-2-1 chat online or send an email.


Internet Watch Foundation
The IWF was established in 1996 by the internet industry to provide the UK internet Hotline for the public and IT professionals to report criminal online content in a secure and confidential way.

The Hotline service can be used anonymously to report content within our remit.

We work in partnership with the online industry, law enforcement, government, and international partners to minimise the availability of this content, specifically:

  • child sexual abuse images hosted anywhere in the world*

  • criminally obscene adult content hosted in the UK

  • non-photographic child sexual abuse images hosted in the UK


Internet Matters
Internet Matters is an independent, not-for-profit organisation to help parents keep their children safe online.

The possibilities of this new connected world are exciting and infinite. The internet is the most important innovation of our time, if not all time. It makes it simple to connect, communicate, learn and share.

At Internet Matters we believe in maximising children’s potential online, while staying safe.


Get Safe Online
Get Safe Online is the UK’s leading source of unbiased, factual and easy-to-understand information on online safety.

Our website is a unique resource providing practical advice on how to protect yourself, your computers and mobiles device and your business against fraud, identity theft, viruses and many other problems encountered online. It contains guidance on many other related subjects too – including performing backups and how to avoid theft or loss of your computer, smartphone or tablet. Every conceivable topic is included on the site – including safe online shopping, gaming and dating … so now you really can stay safe with everything you do online.


Understanding Young Minds – free online course

 Self-harm is an extremely sensitive topic and research conducted by the Safeguarding Children e academy shows that “60% of parents feel uncomfortable discussing self-harm with their children”. 

 If you feel that you would like support the link below provides access to an online course that helps us to understand what self-harm is and what may make young people vulnerable to it.