Online Games and your child: protect your child while having fun

Children love to play online, and it makes no sense to discuss with them whether they will be allowed to play or not. If you insist that you shouldn’t play because of the many dangers of online games, such as identity theft and the possibility of malware and virus infection, think again. There is always something you can do to create a fun and safe game for your child that is fun, friendly and educational, while appropriate for their age.

Of course, it all starts by exploring the game world. You must learn how to access the game community, as well as its rules, the meaning of game ratings and how privacy settings and security tools can help your child play safely. Of course, it would be useful to know the main difference between online games and online gambling. This is what you should teach your children so that they never do anything they may regret in the future.

These are some of the basic principles you can use to protect your child when he plays and participates in online games:

  1. As mentioned earlier, you must first educate yourself. Read about online games and how other parents relate to this. There are many online forums you can join, where you can ask for advice from other parents who have children who also play online games. They can give you some tips and suggestions on which games are safe for your children and which ones are not.

You should also familiarize yourself with the game your child is playing. Visit the site entaplays and continue the investigation. View your game ratings from other online game review sites and review end-user agreements, privacy policies or eligible terms.

  1. You must clearly set the rules before allowing your child to play online. These rules may include how much time they can spend playing online, who they can play with and what they can do on a computer other than a game. This should be clear before your child starts playing online, and you must be attentive and determined to comply with this set of rules.
  1. When your child starts playing, you should carefully control your game and chat messages. If at any time during the game your child is ashamed because another player has used obscene language in their direction, ask your child to tell you. You should also teach your child that you should not share your personal information with anyone with whom you play on the Internet.
  1. Help your child choose the appropriate nickname one will use to play. The name they will use may include your child’s nickname or any other name that does not provide too much personal information. Avoid using names with numerical prefixes, since most of the time children use their birthdays as a prefix.