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Transcript of Bullying
This type of bullying can manifest in a number of different forms of abuse;
the spreading of vicious rumors
encouraging social shunning
negative facial or physical gestures
2. Different types of Bullying
4. Psychological and Physiological Traits
6. How to recognize bullying
8. What can be done?
By: Ezana, Jennifer, Yansy, Andrea, Ashley
Types of Bullying
This form of bullying is not only rapidly on the rise due to the increase in technology with each generation but it is also the hardest to monitor due to its wide reach.
bullying through social media networks
sending nasty texts or compromising pictures
bullying through threatening emails or instant messaging
The Department of Education and Early Childhood Development’s Building Respectful and Safe Schools (2010) identifies four types of bullying;
This type of bullying is the most common and can be the easiest to spot and stop.
it is the physical abuse of another and can include the taking or destroying of property can include;
Harford County Examiner reported;
half of teens
have been the victims of cyber bullying
Only 1 in 10 teens
tells a parent if they have been a cyber bully victim
Fewer than 1 in 5
cyber bullying incidents are reported to law enforcement
1 in 10
adolescents or teens have had embarrassing or damaging pictures taken of themselves without their permission, often using cell phone cameras
1 in 5 teens
have posted or sent sexually suggestive or nude pictures of themselves to others
•Girls are somewhat more likely than boys to be involved in cyber bullying
The Cyberbullying Research Center bullying statistics:
Over 80 percent
of teens use a cell phone regularly, making it the most popular form of technology and a common medium for cyber bullying
half of young people
have experienced some form of cyber bullying, and
10 to 20
percent experience it regularly
•Mean, hurtful comments and spreading rumors are the most common type of cyber bullying
Cyber bullying affects all races
60 percent of girls
report being bullied by boys
Enjoy the Ride!
What to look for.
"American schools harbor approximately 2.1 million bullies and 2.7 million of their victims."
Dan Olweus, National School Safety Center.
Our group does not completely agree with this categorization.
This is what we came up with
Children who bully are impulsive, dominate others, and show little empathy.
without intervention, the frequency and severity of the bullying behaviors may increase
Patterns of bullying learned in early years can set children on a course of violense later in life
(Batsch & Knoff, 1994; Baumeister, 2001)
Many believe children who bully do so due to low self-esteem, however it appears that they actually bully because of an over inflated self-esteem.
ex. if a bully feels insulted or is criticized they will respond more aggressively than normal
many bullies also report that they feel powerful and superior
Research suggests that many children already learn to bully by preschool age.
Children who are bullied tend to be younger, weaker, and more passive than the bully
they can appear anxious, insecure, cautious, sensitive, and quiet
They tend to react by crying and withdrawing
Often lonely and lacking in close friendships at school
Without adult intervention these kids are likely to be bullied repeatedly causing further social rejection and low self-esteem
Some victims become "provocative victims" meaning that they learned to respond aggressively to perceived threats by retaliating against both the aggressor as well as others
The Psychological and Physiological
The Physical and Psychological
Boys typically engage in more physical and direct means of bullying
Boys also tend to continue bullying at later ages in life
Girls tend to engage in more psychological and indirect bullying
ex. social exclusion and rumor spreading
Girls are also more likely to be involved with cyberbullying
Due to indirect bullying being less apparent girls' bullying may be underestimated
Roland (1989) reported that girls may be involved in bullying as much as boys
Bullies can continue their violent
behavior well into adulthood
Be abusive toward their romantic partners, spouses, or children as adults
tend to abuse drugs and other substances during adolescents and adulthood
more likely to get into fights, vandalize property, and drop out of school
Feelings of loneliness even depression
Skipping School (may continue even after bullying ceases)
grades may drop due to inability to focus
Begin to avoid certain places (playground, bathroom any place where bullying occurred)
In some extreme, yet increasingly common, circumstances children can bring weapons to school
Harassment and bullying have been linked to 75% of school-shooting incidents
can lead to substance abuse as well as encouraging mental instability
Whats Being Done?
As of October, 2010, 45 states had bullying laws, while there were no such laws in the District of Columbia, Hawaii, Michigan, Montana, North Dakota, and South Dakota
Hotlines have been setup to help any victims that need to talk; 1-800-273-TALK (8255)
The Highmark Foundation has allocated 10 million dollars since 2010 to fight bullying
Counselors will typical take some classroom time to lecture students about bullying and treating each other with respect.
This way students will be given strategies and a empowerment feeling when they are in a bullying situation.
They are also given private sessions if needed.
Meeting with other (cluster) schools to share and go over plans (also applies to child abuse and other topics)
The Effects of Bullying
What to do?
Tell kids early on what bullying is and how to stand up to it safely
Keep the lines of communication open
encourage kids to do what they love
Don’t bully back
Create policies and rules
What to do continued.
Create policies and rules
Build a safe environment
Prevention at school
Educate students and school staff
Model how to treat others with kindness and respect
5. Effects of bullying
7. Whats being done?
•Coming home from school with bruises, cuts, or other unexplained injuries
•Having damaged clothing, books, or possessions
•Often "losing" things that they take to school
•Complaining of frequently not feeling well before school or school activities
•Skipping certain classes
•Wanting to avoid going to school or going to school a certain way, such as
taking strange routes home from school or not wanting to ride the bus