Clavering Primary School

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  3. E-Safety


At Clavering Primary School we are passionately committed to educating our children about how to be safe at all times and in all situations. This includes our E-Safety education.

In line with the current OFSTED Framework, we consider E-Safety as being:

  • our ability to protect and educate our children and staff members in their use of technology; and
  • having the appropriate mechanisms to intervene and support any incident where appropriate.

The breadth of issues classified within E-Safety is considerable, but can be categorised into three areas of risk:

  • content: being exposed to illegal, inappropriate or harmful material;
  • contact: being subjected to harmful online interaction with other users; and
  • conduct: personal online behaviour that increases the likelihood of, or causes, harm.

Examples of these areas are given at the bottom of this page.

In addition to in-house e-safey training provided for all staff, the majority of our staff members have completed the NSPCC and CEOP’s KCSO (Keeping Children Safe Online) training; plus, two members of our leadership team (Mrs Corr and Miss Leighton) have completed the Child Exploitation Online Protection Centre (CEOP) Ambassador training.

Following reviews of our E-Safety policies and curriculum, we have constructed the ‘E-Safety’ section of our website to provide children, parents and carers with important information.

Key Clavering E-Safety documents include:


Best wishes,

Miss N. M. Leighton

Assistant Headteacher and E-Safety Coordinator

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Common E-Safety Risks:

(Please note that this is not an exhaustive list)


  • exposure to inappropriate content, including online pornography, ignoring age ratings in games (exposure to violence associated with often racist language), substance abuse
  • lifestyle websites, for example pro-anorexia/self-harm/suicide sites
  • hate sites
  • content validation: how to check authenticity and accuracy of online content


  • grooming
  • cyber-bullying in all forms
  • identity theft (including ‘frape’ (hacking Facebook profiles)) and sharing passwords


  • privacy issues, including disclosure of personal information
  • digital footprint and online reputation
  • health and well-being (amount of time spent online (internet or gaming))
  • sexting (sending and receiving of personally intimate images) also referred to as SGII (self generated indecent images)
  • copyright (little care or consideration for intellectual property and ownership – such as music and film)