How to get your child's Facebook password

If you are already aware of the dangers of Facebook, Myspace, chatrooms, etc, and suspect that your child may be endangering him or herself, it might be a parental necessity for you to monitor your child's activity on Facebook, Myspace or other websites to ensure their safety. If you own the computer that your child uses to access the internet, it may not only be fully legal to access or monitor their Facebook, Myspace or email accounts, but in some cases it may be your duty to do so.

How to find your child's passwords

Unfortunately there is no magic code or hack to obtain passwords for Facebook, email, Myspace, chat-rooms or other systems. Most of these systems are very secure and are difficult if not nearly impossible to 'crack'. You can however capture or record their password as they use it on each system by installing password capturing software, otherwise known as child safety monitoring software. These programs are inexpensive and can be easily downloaded directly from the internet and installed on your computer in minutes.

Find the passwords and have full access

By using one of the password finder or child surveillance programs available for download on the internet, you can see who your child is chatting with or sending email to and help ensure their safety.  These keylogger type programs will record and log everything typed on your computer (such as passwords, chat-room chats, emails) and allow you to review it later.  Most of these keylogger or parental monitoring programs are inexpensive, they often have a free-trials and they can be easily downloaded and installed in minutes.  The better keylogger programs work well because once installed they are virtually undetectable - No other users of the computer will know it's there, and YOU are the only person that can access it.  Prices will range from free to $99, but we recommend staying away from the free programs as they may not be trustworthy and may have little or no support. 



some of you parents need to relax and have some trust in your kid. vilolating their privacy is horrible and is bad parenting. come guys thank you to the people who have enough sense to trust your children.

You can never have 100% trust in your kids! As perents it's our duty to make sure our kids are safe their has been countless perents that trusted their kids only to find out to late what was going on!! ask your kids some questions like do you know how dangerous the Internet can be? A: yes Q: do they think it will ever happen to them? A: NO!! This is the way most kids think!

spell the word "parents" right and that might be a bit more convincing. actually never mind, its dumb no matter what.

Wow. Parents need to get a grip. Just let your kids feel a little freedom.

How about having 0.01% trust with your kids. It goes a long way.

Parents like you are probably the reason kids kill themselves. X(

Just make an account of your own and become friends. Then u will be able to access basic info photos and friends they have added

You guys are sick. I'm fifteen years old and my mom used to constantly hack on my Facebook account and found absolutely nothing every time. When I found out, it completely destroyed our relationship. I have NO MORE trust or respect for her, knowing she obviously has none for me. You guys should trust that you raised your children right, and if you're doubting that you did you obviously fucked up as parents. Your children will find out one way or another and they will resent you for it. If you really want whats best for your child close this page right now and find different methods to communicate with your kids.

I am proud to say that i do hack into my daughters(15)account! I see too many teenagers doing things that are completely inappropriate and even dangerous! It may feel like an invasion of privacy to you but your mom has every right to keep tabs on these things. The kids who get defensive are the ones trying to get away with things.

Hah love to see your family get togethers when your kid's grown with their kids.


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