• Here are some of the websites that I use during my Digital Citizenship Unit usually taught in late April through May.

     

    Netsmartz (no log in required)

    The NetSmartz program offers age-appropriate resources to help teach children how to be safer on- and offline. The program is designed for children ages 5-17, parents and guardians, educators, and law enforcement. With resources such as videos, games, downloadable activities, and presentations, NetSmartz entertains while it educates.

     

    Brainpop Jr. - Internet Safety  

    (K -2 grades) Although Brainpop Jr. is subscription based this is one of the many free movies offered. BrainPOP Jr. is a subscription-based educational video, game, and activity site for students in kindergarten through third grade. To see the full suite of Brainpop Jr. movies students can log in with our school's username and password.

     

    Brainpop's Internet Safety - This site is subscription based so students will need to log in with our school's assigned username and password.

    BrainPop is a standard-bearer for quality, self-directed online educational content for older grade school-age kids (recommended for grades 4 - 12). This interactive site includes videos, audio prompts, graphics, and games in a blended format that will be very familiar to most kids

     

    Be Internet Awesome - designed for grades 3 and up.

    Kids can play their way to being Internet Awesome with Interland, an online adventure that puts the key lessons of digital safety into hands-on practice with four challenging games.

     

    Digital Passport by Common Sense Education

    Introduce students in grades 3–5 to Digital Passport™ by Common Sense Education. The award-winning suite of six interactive games addresses key issues kids face in today's digital world. Each engaging game teaches critical digital citizenship skills that help students learn to use technology responsibly to learn, create, and participate. Games are available in Spanish.