Under new measures to protect child safety on the internet agreed by Prime Minister David Cameron and Internet Service Providers (ISPs), a £25m internet safety campaign will be carried out over a three-year period.
The campaign will help advise millions of parents on how best to protection their children and use the filters.
Here is a guideline of some of the introduced measures:
Computer skills training for adults and ISPs to work with children on internet awareness and how best to stay safe.
ISPs to act as a point of contact for people.
The six largest public Wi-Fi providers across the UK: Arquiva, BT, Sky, Nomad, Virgin Media and 02, covering 90% of the market, have confirmed they have switched on family friendly filters in all areas where children might access the internet.
New child protection internet filters are to be always kept on in hundreds of thousands of UK homes under new guidelines to help parents keep their children safe online.
David Cameron called for more measures to be put in place on the World Wide Web earlier this year and reached an agreement with Internet Service Providers (ISP).
This week, Sky joined Talk Talk by installing family friendly filters that will be automatically switched on for all new broadband account holders, and the remaining two of the 'big four', Virgin and BT, have confirmed they will follow suit in less than two months.
It is expected the providers will confirm to the Prime Minister next week that 95 per cent of all homes in Britain with an existing internet connection - will be required to choose whether to switch on a whole home family friendly internet filter by the end of next year.
The announcement comes ahead of a summit of Internet service providers in Downing Street on Monday.
The threat of online paedophilia is rising and that means an increased workload for the kind officers who deal with it.
What's making life harder for them is the evolution of technology, giving paedophiles more ways of contacting a victim and more options for storage of material.
We're about to enter a whole new era of policing in this country - for the first time we'll have elected commissioners - so this is a message from CEOP to the new bosses to say 'make sure you fund this policing'.
Lincolnshire Assistant Chief Constable Roger Bannister says he took part in raids on suspected internet paedophiles yesterday.
"It's actually relatively straightforward to indentify men who, through an internet connection - often a laptop or another kind of computer at home, access these kinds of indecent images of children," he says.
"We identify them...and then we arrest the individual."
Some 76 people have been arrested during 48 hours of raids as part of an operation targeting suspected internet paedophiles.
A Scout leader, a retired teacher and members of the Armed Services were among those detained by officers from more than 40 police forces, who executed more than 141 search warrants in the operation led by the Child Exploitation and Online Protection Centre (Ceop).
Most of the warrants related to image offences, including the possession and distribution of indecent images of children, Ceop said.