How to spot the signs of an abusive teenage relationship and what to do if you think your teenager may be involved in one.
What is an abusive relationship? How do you spot when someone is trying to exercise too much control over you? And how to warn your child against relationships that are going to hurt them?
The NSPCC explains how a simple conversation will help to keep your child safe from sexual abuse
Abusers rely on secrecy. Here are the Lucy Faithfull Foundation's tips for things to look out for and how to respond.
In this video, Jonathan Baggaley explains how CEOP can help parents who are worried about online abuse.
The reality of abuse is rarely like the high-profile cases we hear about on the news. The Lucy Faithfull Foundation busts a few of the myths.
It's hard to think about the possiblity that someone we know might be an abuser or that a child may be being abused. But there are warning signs that can alert us to potentially abusive people and it's as well to be aware of them. Donald Findlater of the Lucy Faithfull Foundation explains what they are.
How CEOP Command brought a gang of online sexual predators to justice - and how you can help your child if they have been groomed
There can be few more horrifying things than finding out that your child has been sexually victimised. In the conflicting and overwhelming welter of emotions that follows, how you respond can make an enormous difference to their ability to cope and recover. CEOP's Dr Elly Hanson looks at what parents typically go through and offers clear guidelines on the best and most supportive response.
Recent cases of grooming in Rotherham, Oxford and elsewhere have shocked parents and carers. Parents Against Child Sexual Exploitation, Pace, here share what they've learned about the signs of sexual exploitation and the steps parents can take to keep their children safe from unhealthy relationships and grooming.
CEOP explains how the abusers operate and what you can do to protect the children in your care.
A number of factors are more likely to make a child vulnerable to grooming and sexual exploitation. Here, CEOP's Dr Helen Whittle outlines what factors put a child at risk - and what kinds of things make a child resilient and offer protection.