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Bullying and cyberbullying
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Bullying and cyberbullying

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  • As a parent it is quite difficult and challenging to teach your child to be the 'better person' when your first instinct is to protect your child from harm physical, verbal and otherwise. As a mom I've encouraged my child to be the better person, stay away, ignore, tell them to stop and pretty much all the advice out there on how to handle bullies without retaliating but to no avail. As a way of helping everyone especially the parents, who still find it quite hard to manage issues like this, I found this great application which featured a safety app which gets me connected to a Safety Network or escalate my call to the nearest 911 when needed, it has other cool features that are helpful for your kids with just a press of a Panic Button. Check it here:http://safekidzone.com/eMail/RelentlessProtection/
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  • 1. Beau Schleicher
  • 2.  Being Bullied  Bullying Others Comes home with damaged or missing  Becomes violent with others clothing or other belongings  Gets into physical or verbal fights with Reports losing items such as books, others electronics, clothing, or jewelry  Gets sent to the principal’s office or Has unexplained injuries detention a lot Complains frequently of headaches,  Has extra money or new belongings that stomachaches, or feeling sick cannot be explained Has trouble sleeping or has frequent bad  Is quick to blame others dreams  Will not accept responsibility for their Are very hungry after school from not actions eating their lunch  Has friends who bully others Loses interest in visiting or talking with  Needs to win or be best at everything friends Loses interest in school work or begins to do poorly in school Appears sad, moody, angry, anxious or depressed when they come home Blames themselves for their problems Suddenly has fewer friends Avoids certain places Acts differently than usual
  • 3.  Intervene immediately. Separate the students involved. Do not immediately ask about or discuss the reason for the bullying or try to sort out the facts. Request more information. Get the facts. Speak to students involved (participants and observers) in the incident separately and ask what happened. Tell the students you are aware of their behavior. Talk to the students involved separately. Make it a teachable experience. Helping bystanders understand what has happened and why may be important for preventing future incidents.
  • 4.  For the Student Who Was  For the Student Who Bullied Bullied Others Check in regularly with the  Identify the behavior student who was bullied  Review the school rules and Determine whether the bullying policies with the student still continues  Ask for positive change in future Provide a supportive behavior environment  Consider referring them for Review the school rules and professional or other services as policies with the student to appropriate ensure they are aware of their  Consider appropriate graduated rights and protection consequences Consider referring them for  Encourage the student to professional or other services as channel their influence and appropriate behavior into positive leadership roles  Monitor and check in frequently
  • 5.  For Bystanders Encourage them to talk with you Review the school rules and policies with the students Discuss with bystanders how they might intervene and/ or get help next time Acknowledge students who took action to stop the bullying For the Parents of the Students Involved Describe the incident Review the school rules and policies with the parents Describe the intervention measures taken as appropriate Develop a plan to follow up
  • 6.  Zero tolerance or “three strikes and you’re out” policies: These policies have the potential to exclude large numbers of students from school, discourage reporting of bullying, and deprive students who bully from the good role models they so need. Conflict resolution and peer mediation: Bullying is not a conflict between two people of equal power with equal blame for the situation. Also, facing those who have bullied them may further upset students who have been bullied. Group treatment for students who bully: Group members tend to reinforce bullying behavior in each other. Simple, short-term solutions: Focusing on bullying in a piecemeal way (e.g., in-service training, school assembly, lessons taught by individual teachers) will do much less to prevent bullying than a school-wide initiative.
  • 7.  Assess bullying in your school. Determine where and when bullying occurs. Increase adult supervision in bullying "hot spots.” Work with support staff, such as cafeteria staff, bus stop and playground monitors and bus drivers, who may observe bullying incidents that unfold outside the classroom. Encourage teachers and staff to file incident reports of bullying. Keep track of critical incidents, and assess and evaluate your bullying prevention program. Create policies and rules. Create a mission statement, code of conduct, and school- wide rules that establishes a climate in which bullying is not acceptable. Disseminate and communicate widely. Integrate bullying prevention material into curriculum and school activities. Implement curriculum-based, class-level discussions and activities about bullying (e.g., role-playing activities) at each grade level. Promote extracurricular activities. Reinforce positive social interactions in an inclusive environment. Establish a school culture of acceptance, tolerance and respect. Take advantage of staff meetings, assemblies, class and parent meetings, newsletters to families, the school website, and the student handbook.
  • 8.  Department of Health and Human Services. (2011). Stop Bullying. Retrieved from www.stopbullying.gov