Use Cyber Sensible’s checklists to make sure you are keeping your family safe online and encouraging healthy tech habits. Use Cyber Sensible’s checklists to make sure you are keeping your family safe online and encouraging healthy tech habits. Digital Parent ChecklistThe ‘tech contracts’ never really appealed to me. I did not want to start off a digital safety discussion with …
Spring is a great time to clean-up and prepare for growth. Here are 7 steps to help you de-clutter your tech in order to focus your mind on what is important.
I do not need to list the many reasons why we are all eager to put this year behind us. As I reflect on the challenges faced I am thankful for the strength and resilience of those around me, both in-person and online. And while I can’t wait to resume big celebrations, dining inside restaurants, family vacations, and workshops in …
Working from home can feel like you are on a hamster wheel running out of breath but getting nowhere. Here are my top tips for limiting digital distractions and staying focused.
Digital wellness and healthy tech advice for parents and kids dealing with online learning and virtual classrooms for the start of school.
5 tips for digital parents during the coronavirus pandemic. Advice from Digital Wellness Coach Denise DeRosa on maintaining a happy, or at least livable home.
Parents, let’s use tech the way our kids do, and have a little fun online. It may help us to understand our kids’ screen use and guide them to healthy habits.
Are you gifting technology to your kids for the holidays? If so, you may want to adjust the pre-sets before handing it over at least review how to use the privacy and safety tools before letting them tear in to the wrapping paper.
It’s that time of year again. The long lazy days of summer are winding down. It’s time for families (grateful parents, disgruntled teens) to get back on a normal schedule, back to work and back to school. It’s also a time for parents to review their kids access to technology. Here are some easy to follow tips for setting reasonable expectations for tech use at home and in school.
Over the past few weeks there have been more stories about people losing their jobs, their admission to elite colleges, or the full potential of their formerly bright futures because of what they posted online. The headline of these stories routinely emphasizes the social media platform on which the offense is shared, as though social media is the problem. It is not.