Instagram is rolling out a huge number of new features, including one that urges users to enjoy some time off and others intended to secure children, the company declared Tuesday — one day before CEO Adam Mosseri is scheduled to affirm under the steady gaze of legislators.

Mosseri said in a blog entry Tuesday that the online media monster will start “taking a stricter approach to what we recommend to teens on the app, we’ll stop people from tagging or mentioning teens that don’t follow them [and] we’ll be nudging teens towards different topics if they’ve been dwelling on one topic for a long time.”

Instagram will likewise start letting guardians and watchmen perceive how long their teenagers invest on Instagram and set time limits.

The so-called time-a-break feature will launch immediately in the US, UK, Ireland, Canada, New Zealand and Australia, and will roll out globally by early next year, Mosseri said.

It’s a pick in framework, which means clients should empower the warnings.

Also beginning in January, Instagram will permit clients to clean their profiles off at the same time, bulk deleting their own substance, including photos, videos, likes and comments, Mosseri added.

The new safety features come only one day before Mosseri is booked to affirm under the watchful eye of officials unexpectedly, showing up before the Senate’s consumer protection subcommittee to answer questions about the app’s impact on young users.

Mosseri’s appearance on Capitol Hill and the new safety features come after a huge number of breaks from previous Facebook employee Frances Haugen suspected to show that Instagram and its parent company, presently called Meta, found through interior exploration that it was hurting youngsters in different ways.

“32% of adolescent teen girls said that when they really regretted their bodies, Instagram exacerbated them,” internal researchers at the company wrote in a March 2020 presentation.