Many parents find it helpful to write up an "Internet use contract" spelling out what sites their children are allowed to visit, how long they are allowed to stay online, and what to do if someone they're communicating with requests personal information or says so and agree on the consequences that will result if the rules are violated.
If you have further questions or concerns, we hope you will feel free to contact Focus on the Family's Counseling Department.
And then her son responded with what seems to be maybe a bit of embarrassment with a touch of humour to end the conversation. Now NEVER say that again."She went on to say how she encouraged her son to ask her any questions he felt curious about, leaving the lines of communication open and the ball in his court. One person recalled wondering a lot of things about her own parents but not being able to ask. "If your 12-year-old son came to you with the same question, would you instantly dive into a discussion about crossing the line into an inappropriate conversation, or would you welcome him with open arms and answer him honestly?
It's important to explain that you're not implementing these changes out of a desire to "spy," but rather to make sure that your child is protected from harmful influences or dangerous people.
If she complains that you're "violating her privacy," make it clear that you will do your best to respect her online conversations with friends, but point out that, as a minor living under your roof, her privacy is limited.
A third boy, 3-year-old Jameel Penn Jr., was found unharmed.
Williams waived a court appearance Monday and was denied bail.
And the flow of negativity continued."Questions like that are inappropriate and answering them is even more inappropriate!