Technology Program Content
Flying fingers type promises of late-night encounters before adolescent brains process potential implications.
With risks abundant in cyberspace, the importance of discerning appropriate use of technology climbs. Cyber-worlds provide a veil of anonymity for hurtful words and thoughtless sharing of personal secrets. Social networks highlight teens’ every move. Posts, photos, and “Checking In” features show predators exactly when and where to strike.
Why do schools bring in our technology programs?
Faculty and parents gain a plethora of knowledge covering everything from legal issues to home technology infrastructure. They learn what college administrators think about digital footprints and what their own insurance policies will or won’t cover. The content is expansive, yet fine tuned to smart families.
College students learn how to create impressive digital dossiers with direct advice from college admissions and top hiring companies.
High school and middle school students get real life stories from students at similar top schools. The message is packaged with creativity so no one thinks, “It won’t happen to me.” We SHOW students how it’s done with real back-lot tours of the websites used by the insiders.
Elementary students learn best with activities and teaching techniques that don’t overly scare, but do help young children connect the dots in cyber-space. We have lots of fun methods to transform three dimensions into one.
COS presenters are high-energy, fountains of information, and captivating communicators. We help you combat technology risks by addressing physical, social, and emotional consequences of social media. Help your students build extraordinary reputations and respectable digital dossiers.
- Boundary Setting with Digital Fences
- Building Your Digital Dossier
- But, She Just Sexted Me an Hour Ago
- Cyber-Smarts for the Gifted & Talented
- Facebook Fanatics & Instagram Insiders
- I’ll Text You, Mom and Dad
- Just Sext Me
- Skillfully Parenting the Cyber-Generation
- The Best Mistakes Parents Should Let Kids Make