In current times, during the Coronavirus pandemic, people have to stay home with their families and kids. Staying at home usually also means spending lots of time using different gadgets, in particular, spending time on social networks. It means that the urge to update one\u2019s social account with a kid\u2019s photo can be even stronger. When it comes to responsible digital parenting, it is hard to draw the line that defines the breach of children\u2019s rights along with jeopardising their safety and the safe sharing of photo and video materials to keep memories. However, there actually are some basic rules to follow in order to make social media interaction as safe as possible. Kaspersky, a global cybersecurity company, shed some light on the challenges that modern parents can face while interacting in a digital space, by creating a special survey for parents\u00b9. The campaign focused on different aspects of digital parenting including the sharing of photos, the discussions about children\u2019s digital life, cyberbullying and its consequences, the usage of tracking tools such as geolocation. Speaking about photo sharing, it is a very burning topic as it provokes many hot discussions and the behaviour of parents is not so harmless. It was estimated that over half (61%) of respondents in Nigeria post their children\u2019s photos in social media (with 20% posting them 1-2 times a month) and 23% of them allow strangers to see them which brings some associated risks. The goals of such an extensive sharing vary, but the interesting fact is that usually, people want to keep memories (66%) and just consider it an important part of their lives (17%). It goes on with the fact that 40% of Nigerian parents, who participated in the survey, admit that photos with children gain more likes and comments than the ones without them. \u201cModern parents face a big set of new challenges considering new opportunities that emerge. It is complicated to distinguish between a safe sharing and compromising a child\u2019s safety, however, it is crucial to set aside the urge to overshare with an aim of getting popular, as it may be quite dangerous. According to Kaspersky\u2019s survey for parents, 48% of parents post their child\u2019s name, while 36% publish information about the child\u2019s hobbies, and it is quite a harmful tendency,\u201d explains Maher Yamout, Senior Security Researcher at Kaspersky. To safeguard our children\u2019s data and share safely, Kaspersky strongly recommends following this advice: \tLimit access to your social media profiles and make them visible to friends only (but always mind that you add to the list of friends the people you know personally). Do not forget about general safety settings such as two-factor authentication in the Instagram app and a secure password. \tDo not share the materials that may cause any harm for your child \u2013 that includes personal photos and videos, other information that is not meant for the public \u2013 the contacts of your child, the name of their school, etc. \tThink about a reliable security solution like Kaspersky Total Security. It incorporates Kaspersky Safe Kids module and helps to guard your family and private data, plus protects your kids online and beyond. In these challenging times, staying safe is the top priority, so Kaspersky is now offering its\u00a0best multi-device security free for 3 months. The \u201cResponsible Digital Parenting\u201d survey was implemented in conjunction with Toluna research agency at the end of 2019 \u2013 the beginning of 2020. The survey included 5000 respondents from META region and Baltic states.