NEWSLETTER [Stay Up-To-Date]

GPS Partner Location Tracker / Logger. Can be placed in car, motorbike, handbag, etc. more >


GPS Senior Phone Tracker, to monitor and track the Elderly or Disabled person.

more >

GPS Watch Phone Tracker for monitoring, supervising and tracking of the Elderly or Disabled person.

more >

GPS/GSM Tracker for monitoring and tracking your Child, Partner, Elderly or Disabled person.

more >

Kid Phone Tracker for monitoring & tracking your Child. Alerts you on your mobile phone.

more >

GPS Vehicle Tracker. Track and protect your vehicle, with alerts on your mobile phone.

more >

GPS Pet Tracker Monitor, track and protect your pets from getting lost or stolen.

more >

GSM House Alarm. Will alert you via SMS or MMS on your mobile of an intruder.

more >

GPS/GSM Tracker for monitoring and tracking your Child, Partner, Elderly or Disabled person.

more >

Driver Fatigue Alarm is a wireless device to keep the driver awake when driving.

more >

3G-Alarm Camera shows video alerts on your mobile phone; worldwide use.

more >

Vehicle Tracker with GPS location tracking, vibration and crash alarm on your mobile.

more >

Automatic Video Recorder with integrated CMOS Camera and PIR detector.

more >

This GSM-Alarm Camera shows photo and SMS / email alerts on your mobile phone.

more >

GPS Watch Phone Tracker for monitoring, supervising and tracking of the Elderly or Disabled person.

more >

Laws Alone Cannot Save Your Child Online!

Parents should not sit back and assume that the law alone will safeguard their children from cyber perils. It requires parental consent before personally identifiable information can be collected from children online. Parents need to be vigilant in teaching their children what to do and not to do on the Internet.

The Danger
While most parents are concerned about their children viewing pornography on the Web, there is a much greater danger of strangers contacting their children via chat rooms and webcams.  

Statistics show that while one out of four children may have seen sexual activities on the Internet, one out of five children have been sexually solicited online.

While parents urge their children not to talk to strangers when out and about, due to the anonymity of the Internet, children "talk" to strangers frequently when they are online, giving out personal details. What do parents do?

You teach your child not to talk to strangers, and in many situations, they would remember this, but the Internet is different, because they are in the comfort of their own home, where they feel safe. Due to the Internet's anonymity, strangers are talking to children all the time. They try to gain the child's trust by becoming their friend, but over time, their true objective is they are sexually grooming the child.

What can parent do today? Armed with information, there's quite a lot a parent can do. Our Safety Tips and Monitoring Software can help.

Top Ten Internet Safety Tips

  • Instruct your child to never ever reveal personally identifiable information, such as name, age, address, and phone number on the Internet. Once this is given it is impossible to retract.
  • Communicate often with your child about activities you permit and do not. If you know the friends they are talking to, this is ok for them to chat online.
  • Develop a trusting relationship with your child. If they do experience a problem online, you want them to feel comfortable coming to you. Do not lose your temper with them, as they may not come to you the next time something happens.
  • Become more computer literate and Web savvy. Do your own research. Become informed about computers, mobile phones and the Internet. Know that kids use their own language in cyberspace. Become familiar with it so you can recognize inappropriate and/or potentially dangerous strangers that may have befriended your child.
  • Keep computer in an open area of the house. Locate computers in open places in your home, so that Internet usage by your child can be observed. Many parents think they are helping with homework by giving the kids a computer, but it also opens certain dangers that you may be unaware of.
  • Be careful with user names. Make sure that your child's user name, email address and instant message name do not reveal information such as gender, age, hobbies or anything that is related to your child. Predators are more likely to pursue a child with the user name "sexygirl”. Certainly do not use these names, or anything suggestive. 
  • One Child, 1 email. Do not allow your child to have multiple e-mail accounts or create accounts without your knowledge. Insist that your children give you their e-mail and chat room passwords.
  • Web Cams are a bad idea. They are often used by online predators to solicit sexual activity, and then they blackmail them to do more.  If you do have a webcam in your house, make sure you maintain full control of its use.
  • Watch the clock. Set time limits on computer use. Also, set aside specific time for using the computer to do homework and equal time for fun.
  • Use technology to help protect your child. Our monitoring and protection software gives you the ability to review your child's Internet, and mobile phone usage. Even if you don't look every email or phone call, you'll have a good idea if they are making smart choices online. Use our Monitoring and Protection Software, as stated further down on this page.

The Internet can open many doors and provide useful information for children. An aware and informed parent can help keep your children safe.