If possible, you'd like to avoid being up all night searching for advice on how to make a website for free for kids. The time has unavoidably come, and you want maximum security before your progeny are granted access to the digital realms. You're determined to avoid inadvertent clicks and innocence-shattering pop-ups at all costs. The next generation won't be roaming into the seedy corners of the web because you overlooked a crucial detail or check box somewhere.
Making a dedicated website is an idea worthy of a “Best dad” pin. Be proud of yourself. You're preserving the innocence of your youth. More parents should. There's trustworthy web patrol available, sure, and even a decent toolbar alternative, but nothing will top the security of an age-appropriate domain designed and hosted to your specifications.
The easiest route you can take to this end is paying for a Website builder and hosting platform. Most domain hosts include these in minimum 4.00 to 6.00 per month hosting plans, but there are kits that come up in early search-engine results that are geared toward children who are primarily interested in blogging and socializing within age-appropriate forums. These software platforms grant approval and disapproval power to you for the moderation of comments and digital connections.
For younger ages, acquiring a program like Coolpages offers drag and drop software for the greatest ease of placing web page elements where you want them-including Flash scripts. Opensource programs like Gimp can be utilized for editing the site's images-video tutorials abound for the program on the nets. Sumo.fi is also fairly easy to work with and requires no downloading. Both are free.
If you're concerned about catering to personalities; you'll find a near endless variation of digital options. A great many "Best Children's…" lists offering ebook suggestions, game plug-ins and other boons you can add to the website for little-people related enjoyment are easy to locate with a search engine. Many options are gratis, but give an in-depth look to anything you're considering and ensure it's appropriate. Not everyone is on the same page about what children should or shouldn't be exposed to.
Consider weekly challenges for back and forth interaction that place the controls of the early learning experience squarely in your hands. If you're big on grammar, there are tons of free grammar aids that can help you develop cooky sentences youth can fix with answers found on an in-site scavenger hunt. Incorporating Glubble is another family-friendly option. The only sites that will come up in major search engines through its toolbar are approved sites, making a scavenger hunt easier design-wise and more swiftly informative for your game participant's needs.
If these options are too basic for your needs and you possess the nerd-cred, download a copy of an opensource game design program like RPG Toolkit. You'll have to learn a specific coding language, but the platform allows you to customize every sprite, snippet of dialogue and environment for the adventure(s) you finesse. There's also no cost to download it.
Beyond these, free opensource app-makers exist that allow you to be the inventor of mobile media apps customized for your family. You can even make it a group activity, and design the goods for your digital dimension together, easily scoring additional brownie points, and ultimately assuring everyone is happy with the outcome.
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