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She told presenters Ant and Dec that boredom had been a problem but insisted she had a fantastic time in the camp.Best said: "There were some strong personalities in there...everybody's competing.

In her new book, Raising Children in a Digital Age, she encourages parents to stop regarding the Internet as a terrifying wilderness rife with predators.He said: "Three times, you have killed a conversation by saying I am from a rich class or moneyed background when neither money nor background has had anything to do with the conversation."Jennie, clearly bemused by the attack which happened in front of the other campers, replied: "What a strange offence."Earlier, when Jennie left for her Bushtucker Trial, Lord Brocket said: "Maybe the ratbag will drown."I don't like her at all.The main problem is that she's just very false about everything ...But what about all the perverts, paedophiles and cyber bullies?Reports published to mark Safer Internet Day this week revealed that children as young as eight are regularly coming across upsetting, violent or sexually explicit material online and – most disturbingly – are being contacted by strangers.“What happens online is human nature amplified — it’s not technology that is the problem but our own behaviour.” Her book puts Internet scare stories into context and encourages parents not to let their own lack of knowledge get in the way of their children’s enjoyment of new media.

“The Internet is a tool, just like a brick, which you can either use to smash a window or build a house,” she says.

According to Lewis, who gives talks on “social media for the scared”, parents should accept the fact that the Internet is a part of everyday life: not a virtual world, but a real place where people communicate.

Internet safety: the fourth 'R' in skills education The average eight-year-old child owns a mobile phone and by age 13 is a member of Facebook; recent studies show that children of five years and over spend between four and six hours in front of a screen every day.

Do the groundwork You don’t need to know exactly how the Internet works in order to use it, but increasing your understanding of the most popular tools will help build your own confidence, both in using the technology and in allowing your child to access the right sites.

If you’re unsure where to start, seek help from your child’s school, other parents or go on a course.

Dr Lewis, research fellow in social media and online at St John’s College, Durham, grew up in a household where television was banned, and agrees that cyberspace has brought everyday dangers closer to young people.