Are You Guilty Of Sharenting?

How would you feel if your embarrassing images are gone viral? Now imagine what your kids must be feeling every moment you share their pictures on social media?

In the digital age, where social media has ingrained itself into every aspect of our existence, it is crucial for us parents to pause and consider the idea of sharenting.” Sharenting is the practice of sharing excessive amounts of personal data about our kids on social media. It is important to think about the potential ramifications and respect our children’s privacy and consent, even though it may seem innocent or even delightful to share our parenting experiences online.

Privacy Rights

We naturally want to share our happiness and experiences as parents with our friends, family, and even the rest of the globe. But it’s important to keep in mind that our kids are people with their own privacy rights. We should consider if it is necessary, appropriate, and in their best interests before sharing anything about them online. Honouring their privacy.


For our kids, sharing can have unanticipated negative effects. We run the risk of exposing kids to threats like identity theft, internet predators, or cyberbullying by disclosing intimate information about their lives. Additionally, as adolescents get older, their sense of self and personal autonomy may suffer from frequent online presence. It is essential to provide both online and physical environments for our kids that are secure and caring.

A basic component of any conversation about privacy is consent. Young children might not be aware of the consequences of sharing, but older kids and teenagers can decide how much of their lives should be posted online. We must be open and honest with our kids about our online activity, and we must get their permission before sharing anything about them. Respecting their limits enables kids to make choices about their digital imprint and teaches them the value of consent.

Parenting Experience

There are other methods to include our loved ones in our parenting experience without oversharing personal information. To restrict access to close friends and family, think about setting up private groups or sharing updates over secure messaging applications. Additionally, offline pursuits like compiling actual photo albums or notebooks might offer a more personal and enduring approach to preserve priceless events.

Tune into this fun podcast and don’t miss the Rapid Fire towards the end of the segment- we had a blast recording this!

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