Earlier this month we launched a crowdfunding campaign in cooperation with Seedrs which offered the opportunity for SafeToNet customers, parents, or anyone and everyone who wants to make the internet a safer place for children, to take part in owning a part of the safer internet for children revolution. I’d like to give you an update, and frankly we’ve been blown away by the response.
Our initial early registration phase with our crowdfunding partners Seedrs was “oversubscribed” by 168%, with over £2.5m raised against our initial target of £1.5m. This is an outstanding result and we are very grateful to the 150 investors who made this happen with their investments both large and small. We value every contribution and are delighted for you to be part of SafeToNet, thank you.
As this first phase has been so spectacularly successful, we’re happy to work with Seedrs again, on a secondary offering. So if you still wish to join the safer internet for children revolution by owning part of SafeToNet and helping us make a difference to children’s lives around the world, then there’s still time!
In this second phase, we’ve made £300,000 of shares available for you to buy. Amazingly, over £100,000 worth of shares have already been bought, which leaves £200,000 worth of shares still available to buy.
If you’d like to help us keep children safer online, and join this fast-moving revolution, then click through to our partners Seedrs here: https://www.seedrs.com/safetonet
Once again, thank you so, so much!
Richard is a serial entrepreneur with a background in behavioural analytics having successfully started and sold a number of technology companies. Prior to co-founding SafeToNet, Richard spent time working in the voluntary sector and would drive children suffering from cancer to hospital for treatment. He learned much by talking to the children about their lives and in particular their online experiences. Richard also previously served on the board of the West Berkshire NHS Primary Care Trust, where he was exposed to the brutal reality of being a child in today’s online world and the mental health issues associated with online harms.