David Smith, whose 14-year-old daughter Hannah was found dead in her bedroom earlier this month, described Ask.fm's new measures as "a good thing".
But he said that in making changes, the site had "admitted that their website was dangerous for teenagers."
"It's now time for the Government to step up and start regulating these websites so that a 45-year-old lorry driver doesn't have to do it, because I haven't got time to do it any more," he added.
"It's not just Ask.fm, it's the whole internet. The Government actually do need step up and start regulating this internet to make the internet a safer place."
The father of Hannah Smith, who committed suicide after being bullied on the Ask.fm website welcomes the site's new cybersafety measures.
Major organisations have withdrawn adverts on social networking site ask.fm following the suicide of teenager Hannah Smith.
Maybe it's time we all had a reality check, to look up from our screens, lose the masks we all wear online, and look at each other.