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Bullying

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by

Chelsea Wolff

on 8 April 2014

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Transcript of Bullying

Bullying
28% of U.S. students in grades 6–12 experience bullying
Statistics
70.6% of young people say they have seen bullying in their schools.

70.4% of school staff have seen bullying.

41% witness bullying once a week or more
Approximately 30% of young people admit to bullying others in surveys
When bystanders intervene, bullying stops within 10 seconds 57% of the time.
Bullying involves a desire to hurt + hurtful actions + a power imbalance + (typically) repetition + an unjust use of power + evident enjoyment by the aggressor and generally a sense of being oppressed on the part of the victim.
(Mansbacher, 2012)
6% of students in grades 6–12 experienced cyber-bullying.
16% of high school students (grades 9–12) were electronically bullied in the past year.
55.2% of LGBT students experienced cyber-bullying
We're creating Monsters...
Types of Bullying
Physical
Verbal or Written
Social
School Intervetions:
An Ecological Context
Microsystem
Mesosystem
Exosystem
Macrosystem
CyberBullying
Narrative
Therapy

Interventions

Treating the
Bully

The Bystander
Reality Therapy
Cognitive Behavioral
Therapy
Microlevel
Mesolevel
Exolevel
Macrolevel
Theoretical
Considerations
Empower victims and bystander
Increase effective leadership
Develop competency in staff intervention
Increase support and individual resources
Change accepting attitudes of bullying and violence
Educate parents about bullying and bullying prevention programs
Regular communication with parents
Report incidents of bullying and victimization
Encourage community building
Work with parents of involved students
Involve parents in school prevention planning activities
Create an understading of baseline behavior
Develop bullying prevention policy and procedures
Develop a bullying prevention committee to drive prevention programs
Train all school staff
Use internal and external experts

Adapt policy to conform to state and federal law
Use media to announce
Advocate to reduce school violence
Intervention Goals: to reduce existing bullying problems and prevent the development of future problems
Insights into how children perceive and experience bullying
Listening to the voice of the child in order to understand bullying more deeply
Many children feel empathy for the plight of victims and anger at the bullying behavior
some (especially boys) also express admiration for peers who bully & contempt for those who are bullied
Stories teach us about values and acceptable forms of behavior - they are an effective medium for challenging bullying since they can educate children about how to deal with bullying, no matter what their role
Children respond differently to awareness-raising interventions.
Therapy gives space to experiment in the world of the imagination with alternative ways of being, behaving and intervening when they encounter or experience bullying.
Provide understanding of the outcomes of bullying — they create role models on how to behave in different contexts.

Stories have a therapeutic role in healing the emotional wounds inflicted by the experience of being bullied.
support the victim!
if you know the person have them spend time with you
tell an adult at home or at school
Discourage students who are bullying and make it known that you think it is wrong
do not spread any rumors or gossip about it
The use of drama, role play, and (more recently) cartoon figures in virtual learning environments have a great deal of potential to equip children with strategies for dealing with bullying
What is CyberBullying?
What can parents do?
Familiarize themselves with new forms of technology and the websites their children use.
Supervise child’s online activities in a way that does not seem controlling to the child
Clarify computer rules
Look for warning signs
Teach children how to save the evidence of bullying. Do not delete anything!
When contacting the parents of the cyberbully, share the evidence you have found.
Legal action
simply threatening to call the police or contacting an attorney will most likely stop the CyberBullying. Police should be contacted if CyberBullying includes: threats to physical harm, stalking or harassment, pornographic, or extortion
What can schools do?
Provide staff training on CyberBullying and popular forms of online communication
Be sure staff know how to recognize it and that there are ample staff that able to respond
Define CyberBullying: having a clear definition so everyone (including students and faculty) are able to clearly understand the behaviors.
Develop clear rules and policies about CyberBullying
Talk about proper online “Nettiquette” and Safe Blogging.
Zero tolerance or “three strikes, you’re out” strategies don’t work.
Conflict resolution and peer mediation don’t work for bullying.
Group treatment for students who bully don’t work.
What is it?
Why does it work
well for bullies?
What is it?
Why does it work
well for bullies?
Our Thoughts
Where's the missing link?
What is our role as future
therapists in prevention?
Applied to a community and community issues, this theory relies on identifying specific behavior patterns and their impact on the whole community.
An intervention based on this theory would help a group to gain insight into each member’s role as it relates to the healthy functionality of the whole.
By doing this, the individual participants can begin to understand and see how they can participate in creating a more adaptive, productive community.
(Beck, 2013)
(Coulter, 2013)
(U.S. Department of Health and Human Services)
Fisch, Hoffman, Watzlawick, et al. 1975)
(Butch, 2011)
(United States Centers for Disease Control and Prevention)
(Lines, 2007)
(Lines, 2007)
(U.S. Department of Health and Human Services)
(Lines, 2007)
(Cowie, 2008)
Full transcript