"The ICT systems which we have in place within the Trust are strictly controlled to keep students safe online whilst they are in our care.
"However, we do not have control outside of the academy and, on this occasion, following a request from the police, we felt that it was our duty to inform parents of this website and make them aware of any perceived dangers." A Humberside Police spokesman said "Although these advances are constantly improving our online experience as adults, they are also presenting us with greater challenges when it comes to making sure that children and young people don't stumble across graphic or adult content while browsing on either your devices or their own.
"It's unfortunate to hear about this sort of thing.
The sites are not monitored on an individual basis but instead operate under a complaint system.
If another user or an outside individual, like a parent or teacher, complains about a profile only then do the site administrators bother to look at it.
The video was supported by other forces including Humberside Police and was made to serve as a warning to children and adults of the dangers of grooming and sexual exploitation following Kayleigh's tragic death in November 2015.
The Mylol warning today comes after it was revealed yesterday that 43 per cent of parents of eight to 18-year-olds in many regions of the UK don't use parental controls online.
Once trust is earned it seems only natural to make a date to meet face-to-face.
Since many teens that meet people online do so in secret, without telling parents or even real life friends about their activities, face-to-face meetings are often set up without anybody else knowing.
Websites like friendster.com, facebook.com, and cater to teens and young adults who want to meet other people.
These sites are not dating sites and, unlike reputable online dating services, the friendship building sites rarely screen users.
They really happen and Internet savvy teens are at the greatest risk.