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How to use Screen Time to set an all-day device schedule for your kids


With Screen Time, you can monitor your device usage and remind yourself of the timer on your phone or computer. It is a necessary app on your device as a scanner to pdf. However, it is very useful if you are trying to set limits for children who would otherwise not take their eyes off the screen.

The Apple commands are useless, but you can bypass them with a bit of manual work to lose sync settings.


On iOS/iPadOS, go to Settings > Screen Time > Child Name, or on macOS, go to System Preferences > Screen Time, find Screen Time Controls, and select your child's name from the list below in the pop-up window. (If you don't use Family Sharing, you'll need to make changes on your child's device or macOS account.) The outage is the most annoying tool you can use to block night work. You can set the same schedule for each day or create a custom daily program.

In the Apps settings, you can set a general limit that can be used per calendar day (midnight to midnight) for all categories of apps or for individual apps or groups of apps. You can also check restrictions on individual websites, but only in Safari. If your child uses Chrome, Firefox, or another browser, you can limit the total time spent in just that browser application.

App idle timeouts and limits are always on for the setting, where you can choose which apps to exclude and which, as the poster said, should always run. (Opening the Maps, Finder, and Messages apps can help. The Messages app also lets you enable call restrictions, which lets you choose who your child can talk to during downtime.)

It's impossible. Create sets and rules for downtime, usage restrictions, and any special situations parents want to change. For example, imagine if you want a bunch of apps and websites available during school hours, but you want a limited number of apps and websites during downtime. Or you might want to set time limits for all apps outside of hours and set different limits on weekends.

We found a solution that means more parental control, but still achieves the goal of limiting device usage.

Applications > All applications and categories: You can set this category as a short or maximum amount you want to receive per day.

Sleep > Wake (macOS) / Wake Time (iOS / iPadOS) – This will put your child's device to sleep until you touch it or turn it off. What is the use? It gives a five-minute warning if you manually activate the suspension before the scheduled start time.

Parents can find some screen time management strategies to help:

On/off time: If you want your child to just spend some time in front of the screen and then rest, you can set a timer for yourself and ask. them with permission in earlier longer periods.

Homework: If you have rules that limit the use of certain resources during homework, set them in this mode using application limits or idle time until you're done.


At the end of the day: Sometimes, especially with young children, you want to avoid screens until certain bedtimes. Enabling hibernation with a switch or button is a powerful way to do it without extra effort.


Get more:

Switching from Android to iPhone made easy


How to use Face ID with a Mask



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Teresa  Rink

Teresa Rink

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