iPhones ($ 694 at Amazon Marketplace) are a bit like cigarettes because they are (in a sense) addictive and sometimes marketed to children. In fact, among its youngest customers. In the episode and added Screen Time with . It lets you set time limits for individual apps, set a downtime that locks your children's phones, and enable restrictions to protect your children's privacy and limit their access to explicit content. Let us assess.
Set Screen Timeouts
If you have added your child to Family Sharing you can set screen timeouts. Go to Settings> Screen Time and you can set rules for using your child's iPhone, from downtime and app restrictions, to content and privacy restrictions. Every week, you'll receive a report that shows how many times your child has taken the iPhone every day and how many hours are spent on each app. You can also check the daily or weekly usage on your own iPhone via the screen time in the settings. Follow this guide]
After setting up downtime and app limits, you'll be redirected to the Content and Privacy Restrictions section. There's a lot here, so let's divide it into sections. First, Allowed Apps.
Disabling Certain Apps
After switching to Content and Privacy Restrictions above, a section Allowed Apps is displayed, in which you can toggle certain applications that your child will not use should. For example, you may not want your child to have access to Safari or the Internet in general, or to use the camera for FaceTime. In iTunes & App Store Purchases you can prevent your child from installing or deleting apps, or making in-app purchases.
Below the range "Allowed Apps" is . Content Restrictions to prevent your child from buying R-rated movies and TV shows with TV-MA. You can also select content ratings for music and podcasts, books, and apps. For websites, I recommend selecting Limit Adult Content or, for smaller children, the Specific Website option and then selecting from the list. Then add your own.
In the Privacy section, you can prevent your child from being turned off Location Services My location and other settings. If you want to keep track of your child's whereabouts, disable both location services. I would also check the Photos line to see which apps are accessing your child's photos. Instagram, Facebook, and Pinterest may be fine for you, but if you see an unfamiliar app with access, it may be time for a conversation with your child, what the app does with these photos, and how photos can never really be deleted on the Internet.
In the next section, Allow Changes, you can prevent your child from making changes to other items, such as: Eg passcode and data plan. The last listed item – Please do not disturb while driving – should be activated and not changed for every iPhone user in the driver's age.
When You Are Finished When you make the screen time settings on Junior's iPhone, go to your iPhone and go to Settings> [Your Name]> Family Sharing . For your children listed here, make sure Ask to Buy is turned on. (For children under 12, Ask to Buy is enabled by default.) If this option is enabled, you will receive a notification on your iPhone to approve or reject your planned purchases in the App Store.
Review Location Sharing in the Common Features section and ensure that it is enabled. So you know that you can find out where your iPhone-raging child is with the Find My Friends app. Verify that you do not receive a response to a call or text.
First published January 12, 2018.
January 10, 2019 update: Adds information about on-screen time controls.