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Roblox Gaming Club

Coding & Tech

Roblox: Bee Swarm Simulator

This is an ongoing class where we will meet and play Bee Swarm Simulator in a private server
Stacy Storey PhD
93 total reviews for this teacher
9 reviews for this class
Completed by 52 learners
  There are no upcoming classes.
45 minutes
per class
Once per week
every week
year olds
learners per class
per learner

How does anOngoingcourse work?

Meets on a weekly schedule, join any week, no need to catch up on previous material
Live video chats, recorded and monitored for safety and quality
Discussions via classroom forum and private messages with the teacher
Automatic payment every Sunday, cancel any time
Great for clubs and for practicing skills

How Outschool Works

There are no open spots for this class.

You can request another time or scroll down to find more classes like this.


Class Experience

Week 1: We will go over the rules of the BeeSwarm game and set goals.
Week 2: We will discuss communication and review goals.
Week 3: We will discuss strategy and planning, and review goals.
Week 4: We will review the goals accomplished, discuss the communication used, and set new goals.
In addition to the Outschool classroom, this class uses:
  • Roblox
45 minutes per week in class, and maybe some time outside of class.
Learners will need to download Roblox and friend the instructor on the instructor's Roblox account. We will play in a safe/private server and it is not necessary for the students to friend each other. Student's can only share their user name with parental consent. The Roblox app will need to be downloaded, and a child's account will need to be created. The account is private and the child can only friend people if the friend request is accepted. Roblox is a very safe platform if the child understands how to use it. We will go over the safety procedures and the importance of staying safe in this online platform.
Roblox. Below is taken from the Roblox website to discuss how to create the account and the parental guidance statement:

Getting Started with Roblox
Kids register for Roblox with their birth date. It’s important for kids to enter their correct birth date because Roblox has default security and privacy settings that vary, based on a player’s age.

All Roblox games feature security and privacy measures. User-uploaded images are reviewed by human moderators for inappropriate content before being posted. Players age 13 and older can see and say more words and phrases than younger players, but inappropriate chat and sharing personal information (including phone numbers and addresses) are blocked regardless of age. Links to YouTube channels and some social media usernames can be shared by players 13 and older.

While the imagery on Roblox has a blocky, digitized look, parents should be aware that some of the user-generated games on Roblox may include themes and/or imagery that may be too intense for young players.

Creators aren’t required to place a rating or warning on their games, but users and parents can restrict the games available for play by enabling Account Restrictions. 

Stay nearby – to start. We recommend kids (especially younger ones) play with you or another trusted adult nearby when they’re first starting out. You’ll want to see what kind of games they’re playing, how they’re playing (sportsmanship matters online, too) and with whom they’re interacting. 

Community rules. Review Roblox’s Community Rules with your child, especially the “guiding principles” which are easy to understand. 

Blocking and reporting. Roblox’s human and digital moderators can’t police every player and game, so it also relies on reports from its users when people break the rules. 


Blocking in-game (Note: These steps may vary based on the device):

Find the user inside of the leaderboard on the upper-right of the game screen (if the leaderboard isn’t there, open it by clicking on your username in the upper-right corner).
Click on the player you wish to block. Select Block Player.
Blocking on the website or mobile app:

Visit the player’s profile.
Click the three dots in the upper right corner.
Select Block Player.

Reporting in-game:

Click on the Menu button, located at the upper-left corner of the screen (the Menu icon looks like three lines stacked on top of each other).
Click the flag icon located next to a player’s name or click the Report tab at the top of the menu.
Complete the form.
Reporting on the website or mobile app:

Every player-created asset has a Report Abuse link that will send a report to Roblox’s moderation system. In most cases this will be found in the bottom of the description box in red lettering or under the “…” menu in the upper right.
Complete the form.
Parental controls. Roblox defaults to more restrictive settings for users under 13. For additional parental controls, go to Settings (gear icon) and Parental controls. Here parents can disable chat or messaging, restrict access to a curated list of age-appropriate games, and set a monthly limit on how much money, if any, the child can spend on Roblox’s in-game currency. Parents can also enable an account PIN which requires a 4-digit code to make any changes to settings. We recommend parents use these features for very young or new players, but for most families, the goal should be to help children learn to make good decisions on their own as they mature.

Passwords and other personal information. Starting at an early age, talk with your kids about the importance of keeping passwords and other personal information private – even from friends. Help your child get into the habit of creating unique passwords with a combination of numbers, letters, and special characters, and updating all passwords regularly. More on this at

Predatory behavior. Although quite rare, there are some adults who try to use online services to prey on children. Talk to your child about online grooming, including what it is and what to watch out for, such as inappropriate or overly personal questions or unsolicited gifts (such as Robux). People with bad intentions may encourage children to “meet” with them on other, less moderated social platforms. Discuss this with your child and ask them to come to you with any strange requests from other players. While parents worry most about inappropriate contact with adults, children can also be bothered, solicited and harassed by peers.

Bullying. Unfortunately bullying can and does happen on Roblox, despite Roblox’s tools to block bullying text language whenever possible. Again, talk to your child about what to watch out for and teach them how to block and report offenders. For more advice, see ConnectSafely’s A Parent’s Guide to Cyberbullying.


Stacy Storey PhDTeacher who believes learning should be fun!
93 total reviews
95 completed classes

About Me

My background is in Psychology and I will be working on creating new courses on Psychology for all learners. I have my Master's in child and adolescent development and recently completed my  Doctorate in Educational Psychology. I have devoted my... 
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