Hello parents!

On this page, you’ll find information and resources to help you understand what Clikk is and how to help your teen get their best experience with the app and community. More generally, we encourage you to take an active role in your teen’s online experience overall. Start your conversation early on about internet security, online privacy and the options available to them. Your guide can be priceless!

What is Clikk?
Clikk is a sharing platform and metaportal for other social media. The uniqueness of Clikk is the technology around profile sharing, and the collection of feed from a variety of social media, in a channel. We allow the user to selectively choose which profiles and content it wants to expose to other users based on individual customization and selection.

Clikk will give you and your child a better overview of what social media your child uses and what is shared with whom.

Who is Clikk intended for?
The complete Clikk experience is intended for users over the age of 13. If you are told that your child under the age of 13 has signed up for a 13+ Clikk account, you can notify us on privacy@clikk.app. We will immediately take appropriate action. For more on appropriate use, please refer to our Community Terms of use and Privacy policy

Can I prevent my teen from downloading Clikk?
We encourage you to supervise your teen’s internet use, including apps they may download. Both iOS and Android provide parental control that lets you block or restrict specific apps, features, movies, music, and more at the device level. See the instructions in the Apple App Store or Google Play Store for more information about parental controls (or “restrictions”) and how to enable them.

How can my teen report inappropriate content or behavior?
If you or your teen sees anything that may violate our Community Terms of Use or Community Guidelines, you must report it so that our moderation team can take appropriate action. Users can report a specific video, user, or comment right in the app itself. Furthermore, your teen may block another user from being able to view the content or send them messages.

Other resources
There are more resources for parents to use for their child.

  1. Family Online Safety Institute: Family Online Safety Institute is an international nonprofit organization that works to make the online world safer for children and their families.
  2. ConnectSafely: A nonprofit dedicated to educating users of connected technology about security, privacy, and security. Here you will find research-based safety tips, parenting manuals, advice, news and comments on all aspects of technical use and policy.

Online security:
Educating yourself and your family about online best practices is an important way to maintain online safety.

Here are some resources you can be useful to those in the United States:

  1. StopBullying.gov: Here you can learn how to identify bullying and stand up to it safely.
  2. WiredSafety: Is a nonprofit organization that provides new and effective tools to help young people make the right choices in the world of media and technology.
  3. OnguardOnline.gov: A program that provides practical tips from the government and the technology industry to prevent fraud on the internet.

Here are some resources you can be useful to those in Europe:

  1. Antibulling.eu (European Anti-Bullying Network) is an international non-profit association, created in January 2013 within the framework of the EU-funded project “European Anti-bullying Network”. EAN is an active network of organisations working in and across Europe to combat the phenomenon of bullying and school violence.

Here are some resources you can be useful for those in Norway:

  1. Slettmeg.no: Slettmeg.no is a free advice and guidance service for those who feel violated online.
  2. Police online patrols: Police online patrols are present online and on social media. They provide advice and guidance on online crime, and answer questions from the public.