Children are very much interested in gadgets , and they struggle to hold them and play with them, but you should know what Apps to be Disabled when you give your ipad to kids.
Giving your child the iPad can be a tricky affair, but you can’t discount the fact that it settles your son or daughter down, keeps them quiet and in one place. You may need to do some cleaning, other chores or simply go to the bathroom; giving them the iPad at least keeps them out of trouble around the house.
The problem here is that they can get in trouble if you haven’t child-proofed your iPad. It may be impossible to do this completely, especially with certain settings and the inherent ease of use the iPad has. But to help you keep your iPad safe and still let your child use it independently, make sure you disable the following apps and services:
If you’re using an app like RingCentral or Yahoo to make voice calls, you may want to disable them for the meantime. Your child may inadvertently place a call or whenever someone calls you they can answer. You can always send a group message that you’re disabling your iPhone for your child.
Depending on the movies or shows you have saved on your iPad, disabling the video app may or may not be needed. But if you have violent movies or scary shows there, you might as well disable it. Your child may be in danger of dropping or throwing the device when he or she gets scared. An alternative is to just keep the videos onboard the iPad for our child. Shows like Sesame Street and Dora the Explorer may engage them as much as any app.
When you have apps like imo that consolidate all your contacts into one app or separate services like Skype and Google Talk, you must disable them. Your child can delete a contact, or look at unread messages that may make them read. You then can’t see any notifications and miss something important.
The danger here once again is your child deleting or changing a document then saving it. IF your child can’t see the app, then he or she can’t mess with your files.
Perhaps this one goes without saying, but make sure you haven’t saved any passwords for this kind of app and disable it completely. You don’t want your child making transfers or whatnot.
Unless you’re okay with your child accidentally posting statuses or taking pictures and sharing them, then you can leave these on. These might also be one way to keep in touch while you’ve disabled other communication services on your iPad.