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Community of Respect Everywhere (C.O.R.E.)

Community of Respect Everywhere (C.O.R.E.)

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C.O.R.E. Presentation General C.O.R.E. Presentation General Presentation Transcript

  • C.O.R.E.
 Community
of
 Respect
 Everywhere

  • Community
of
Respect
Everywhere
 What
have
we
done?
 •  Developed
protocol
and
procedures
for
repor;ng
incidents
on
campus.
 •  Contacted
and
consulted
with
Barbara
Coloroso,
interna;onally
renowned
expert
 •  Arranged
presenta;on
by
speaker
Jus;n
Lookadoo
for
counselors,
task
force
members,
 principals
and
Leadership
on
communica;on,
respect
and
climate
change
 •  Expand
Crime
Stoppers
on
every
campus
 •  Reinstate
character
educa;on/virtues…C.O.R.E.
values
 •  Developed
Safety
Zone
website


  • Community
of
Respect
Everywhere
 Community
of
Respect
Everywhere,
C.O.R.E.,
is
an
ongoing
ini;a;ve
throughout
 Birdville
ISD
backed
by
the
philosophy
that
promotes
posi;ve
and
safe
learning
 climates
while
developing
responsibility,
accountability
and
respect.
Each
of
us
 teaches
character
educa;on
by
the
way
we
talk,
the
behaviors
we
model,
the
 conduct
we
tolerate,
the
deeds
we
encourage,
and
the
expecta;ons
we
 transmit.

 It
is
not
one
more
thing
on
our
plate
…
it
is
the
plate.
 View slide
  • Community
of
Respect
Everywhere
 Bullying


(From
BISD’s
Code
of
Conduct)
 
 
Bullying
means
engaging
in
wriNen
or
verbal
expression
or
physical
conduct
 
that
school
personnel
determine:
 
Will
have
the
effect
of
physically
harming
a
student,
damaging
a
student’s
 
property,
or
placing
a
student
in
reasonable
fear
of
harm
to
the
student’s
 
person
or
of
damage
to
the
student’s
property
or
is
sufficiently
severe,
 
persistent,
or
pervasive
enough
that
the
ac;on
or
threat
creates
an
 
in;mida;ng,
threatening,
or
abusive
educa;onal
environment
for
the
 
student
(Texas
Educa;on
Code
25.0342).
 
No
student
shall
engage
in
any
form
of
bullying,
nor
shall
any
student
 
encourage
or
assist
any
other
person
in
bullying.
 View slide
  • Community
of
Respect
Everywhere
 What
Bullying
is
Not
 Bullying
does
not
include
normal
childhood
behavior
such
as
sibling
rivalry
or
one‐on‐one
 figh;ng
of
siblings
or
peers
with
compe;ng
claims.
Nor
does
it
include
acts
of
impulsive
 aggression‐—in
other
words,
aggression
that
is
a
spontaneous,
indiscriminate
striking
 out,
with
no
intended
target.
Such
aggression
is
o]en
related
to
a
physical
or
mental
 handicap,
such
as
au;sm
or
Asperger’s
syndrome
(high
func;oning
au;sm),
and
must
 not
be
dismissed
or
excused,
but
it
is
not
bullying.
Spontaneous,
deliberate,
 indiscriminate
striking
out
also
may
be
a
response
by
a
bullied
kid
to
an
aNack
by
a
 bully,
but
it
is
not
bullying.
 Bullying
does
not
include
criminal
ac;vi;es
that
may
have
begun
as
a
conflict
and
 escalated.
 Source:


 Excerpts
from
The
Bully
the
Bullied,
and
the
Bystander,
Barbara
Coloroso
©
2002

www.kidsareworthit.com
kids
are
worth
it,
inc.

800.729.1588
•
fax
303.972.1204

  • Community
of
Respect
Everywhere
 Cyberbullying
 Bullying
doesn’t
just
happen
face
to
face.
It
includes
electronic
 communica;ons,
including:
e‐mail,
Facebook,
TwiNer,
text
 messaging,
etc.

  • Community
of
Respect
Everywhere
 Teasing
vs
Taun6ng:
There
is
a
difference
 Teasing
is
a
fun
thing
you
can
do
with
your
friends‐‐–with
people
you
care
about.
 Taun;ng
is
a
choice
to
bully
someone
for
whom
you
have
contempt.
 Teasing
 1.  Allows
the
teaser
and
person
teased
to
swap
roles
with
ease.
 2.  Isn’t
intended
to
hurt
the
other
person.
 3.  Maintains
the
basic
dignity
of
everyone
involved.
 4.  Pokes
fun
in
a
lighthearted,
clever,
and
benign
way.
 5.  Is
meant
to
get
both
par;es
to
laugh.
 6.  Is
only
a
small
part
of
the
ac;vi;es
shared
by
kids
who
have
something
in
common.
 7.  Is
innocent
in
mo;ve.
 8.  Is
discon;nued
when
person
teased
becomes
upset
or
objects
to
the
teasing.

  • Community
of
Respect
Everywhere
 Taun)ng
 1.  Is
based
on
an
imbalance
of
power
and
is
one‐sided:
the
bully
taunts,
the
bullied
 kid
is
taunted.
 2.  Is
intended
to
harm.
 3.  Involves
humilia;ng,
cruel,
demeaning,
or
bigoted
comments
thinly
disguised
as
 jokes.
 4.  Includes
laughter
directed
at
the
target,
not
with
the
target.
 5.  Is
meant
to
diminish
the
sense
of
self‐worth
of
the
target.
 6.  Induces
fear
of
further
taun;ng
or
can
be
a
prelude
to
physical
bullying.
 7.  Is
sinister
in
mo;ve.
 8.  Con;nues
especially
when
targeted
kids
become
distressed
or
object
to
the
taunt.

  • Community
of
Respect
Everywhere
 Staff:
Are
you
a
bully?
 In
addi;on
to
the
state’s
defini;on
of
bullying,
staff
also
bully
when
 they
consistently
use
degrading
nega;ve
comments
openly
about
 a
student
or
students.
Whether
this
is
one
student
or
a
whole
 class,
it
is
s;ll
bullying.


  • Community
of
Respect
Everywhere
 C.O.R.E.
Values
for
2010‐11
School
Year
 •  First
six
weeks
–
Responsibility
 •  Second
six
weeks
–
Empathy
 •  Third
six
weeks
–
Kindness
 •  Fourth
six
weeks
–
Honesty
 •  Fi]h
six
weeks
–
Acceptance
 •  Sixth
six
weeks
–
Courage

  • Community
of
Respect
Everywhere
 Community
of
Respect
Everywhere
–
C.O.R.E.
 Sugges;ons
for
Campus
Implementa;on
 •  Establish
a
campus
task
force
to
facilitate/oversee
ini;a;ves–include
students
 from
all
ranges
 •  Write
campus
pledge,
signed
by
all
staff
members,
outlining
code
of
conduct
 •  Incorporate
weekly
messages
of
respect/responsibility
over
announcements,
in
 newsleNers,
on
website
using
video
clips,
public
service
announcements,
 mo;va;onal
quotes,
etc.
 •  Adopt
a
community
service
project
in
which
all
staff
and
students
can
 par;cipate
 •  Develop
mentoring
programs
between
staff
and
students
of
HS/MS/ES
feeders
 •  Honor
random
acts
of
kindness/community
heroes


  • Community
of
Respect
Everywhere

  • Community
of
Respect
Everywhere
 What
are
we
asking
you
to
do?


  • Community
of
Respect
Everywhere
 “In
any
moment
of
decision,
the
best
 thing
you
can
do
is
the
right
thing.
The
 worst
thing
you
can
do
is
nothing”
~
 Theodore
Roosevelt