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clarissa hsi

on 3 March 2014

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Transcript of Bully

for bystanders
Prevention Strategies
Bullying is when someone or a group of people with more power repeatedly and intentionally cause hurt or harm to another person or group of people who feel helpless to respond.
Define Bullying
Breakthrough Bullying
By : Clarissa, Clara, Yela, Ramon, Steven

Prevention Strategies
for victims
Prevention Strategies

for bullies
Intervention Strategies
for bystanders
Intervention Strategies
for victims
Intervention Strategies
for bullies
Evidence that bullying is a problem in school
"There are no such thing as innocent bystanders." (Hinjuda, 2010)
Breakthrough Bullying
Bullying is not normal. Research shows that bullying is a learned behavior that affects everyone involved - bully, bullied, and bystander. It can occur anywhere - schools, homes, communities. Look around you. Do you see any bullies? No? Well, have you or someone else ever said something mean about another person? Yes? That is bullying in it's most simple form. Little comments like "She's so ugly" or "I hate his face" can quickly escalate into physical, verbal, cyber, or relational bullying. Despite countless anti-bullying programs, bullying is a growing problem and it needs to be stopped. Stop the bullying and save a life.
Six student volunteers must come to the front of the room and one of the group presenters will hand each of them a piece of paper to stick on their shirt. But they can't look at it! Tell the group of students that they're going to have a discussion about what to do for their group's next project. During the activity, treat each other according to the instructions on the paper. Stop the conversation after a few minutes and see if participants can guess who they are. Ask them how it made them felt.
Hitting, threatening, intimidating, teasing, name-calling, sexual remarks, stealing, spreading rumors, excluding someone
Impact of Bullying on...
The bully
The bullied
The bystander
( Farrington, 2009 )
(Farrington, 2009)
Signs of bullying:
in 2007, 32% of students ages 12-18 reported being bullied at school
bullied once or twice a year - 63%
bullied once or twice a month - 21%
bullied once or twice a week - 10%
bullied daily - 7%
pretending to be sick
being scared to walk to or from school
coming home with clothes or books "lost" or destroyed
stealing money
being withdrawn, distressed, or anxious
crying to sleep
coming home with a sense of urgency
attempting suicide
giving excuses for the above
(Farrington, 2009)
56% of students have personally witnessed some type of bullying at school
1 out of every 10 students who drops out of school does so because of repeated bullying
Types of Bullying:
- hitting, kicking, punching, scratching, spitting, damaging someone else's personal belongings

- name calling, insulting, making racist, sexual, or homophobic jokes, teasing, sexually abusive language, offensive remarks

- spreading rumors, exclusion, sending abusive mail

- any type of bullying done through electronics
gets into frequent fights
steals and vandalizes property
drinks alcohol and smokes
poor grades
carries weapons around
low self esteem
health problems
poor grades
suicidal thoughts
powerless to act
guilty for not helping
tempted to participate
encourage the bully
laugh or cheer
join in
be silent
give bully an audience
use mean words to stop the bully (say "it's not right" or "that's not cool")
directly intervene
discourage the bully
defend the victim
find help
report the situation to an adult
(Sedwick, 2013)

tell bully to stop in a calm, clear voice
talk to an adult
walk away
stay away from places where bullying happens
stay near areas with lots of people
ignore the bully
talk back
be aggressive
Did you know?
87% of students said shootings are motivated by a desire to
“get back at those who have hurt them.”
(Michaels, 2009)

check yourself before you wreck yourself
carefully consider your actions + after effects
identify your insecurities (are you bullying to cover your own weakness?)
seek help
bully out of fear or a desire to be "cool"
see the bully
tell the bully to stop in a confident voice
say "this isn't cool" or "this isn't right"
defend the victim
tell an adult
if the bully doesn't stop, defuse the situation (say a teacher is coming?)
Ask yourself these questions:
Am I bullying to cover my own weakness?
Am I bullying to show off for others?
What are my insecurities?
Am I teasing others to hide my own weaknesses?
Am I unhappy with my life?
What events lead to me bullying? (How can I stop it..)
talk to an adult about what is going on
get support from friends and peers
tell the bully to stop in an assertive voice
(Cionnaoith, 2010)
We believe in:
role models
gays, blacks, blacks, whites, asians, hispanics, tall, short, fat, and skinny
kind words & actions
mutual respect

Together, we are
Full transcript