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Make a difference in the life of a child.

Make a difference in the life of a child.

If you are under 18 and would like support, Childline is here to listen. Go to

We are making a difference

Join Us


Every day, men and women across Ireland help the ISPCC to make lasting differences in the lives of children and young people across Ireland. Can you help the ISPCC to listen to, support and empower children? Find out more about becoming a volunteer here.


The ISPCC is heavily reliant on fundraising and very grateful for the public’s generous support. The organisation also receives funding through campaigns and events, corporate partners, trusts, foundations and government bodies. You can find out more about how to support our work to protect children here.


Would you like to join the team at Ireland’s national child protection charity and help to make a difference in the lives of children and young people in Ireland? Check out our vacancies.

Policy Work

Every child deserves to have their voice heard. The ISPCC has a long and proud history of lobbying and campaigning for, and on behalf of, children and young people in Ireland. To find out more about the issues on which we are campaigning and how you can support us, click here.

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Latest Campaigns

Corporate Support

Make A Donation

Make A Donation

Every donation we receive goes towards our mission of helping children in distress.

Our Supporters

Our Supporters

Check out our current supporters and the ways they interact with us.

Looking for Advice

Teenagers laugh together while looking at mobile phones
Screen time for children and young people
Online Safety

There are many views as to what is appropriate but a good starting point is to consider what you as the parent feel is too much and why.

It’s important to consider your child’s usage in the context of how it impacts their life. How much does your child rely on their devices – have you experienced a tantrum when trying to take a tablet from a young child, or have you noticed your teenager spending hours on Instagram or Snapchat?  

A young female holds a mobile phone
Young people and sexting
Online Safety

What is Sexting?

Sexting is when someone sends sexually explicit pictures of themselves or others via a mobile phone, email or the web.

Young people often refer to these images as ‘nudes’. 

These pictures can include sexual, naked or semi-naked images or videos of themselves or others, or sending sexually explicitly-worded messages.

These messages or pictures can be sent using mobiles, tablets, smartphones, laptops – any device that allows you to share media and messages.

A teenage girl writes on paper in an exam
Supporting your child receiving exam results
Education and Work

Parents and carers, as well as young people, can feel excited, anxious, worried and / or disappointed when Leaving Cert results time arrives. 

It can be difficult to know how to provide support, but help is available for all. 

There are some steps you can follow to help your child through this challenging time:


ISPCC Missing Children's Hotline 116000

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