Send the link below via email or IMCopy
Present to your audienceStart remote presentation
- Invited audience members will follow you as you navigate and present
- People invited to a presentation do not need a Prezi account
- This link expires 10 minutes after you close the presentation
- A maximum of 30 users can follow your presentation
- Learn more about this feature in our knowledge base article
Transcript of The Bully
-What are your thoughts on who makes a bully?
-Why do you think they bully others?
- What do bullies do to bully others?
-Any other thoughts?
Do you agree or disagree with the article's findings and why...
Bullying, Depression, and Suicidality in Adolescents
Objective: To look at the association between bullying and depression, suicidal ideation, and suicide attempts among adolescents.
Who: 2342 9th- 12th graders from New York High schools.
Method: 9% reported being victimized frequently and 13% reported bullying others frequently.
Agree or disagree with the article?
-Not much research has be done on the bullies themselves.
- Further insight into why bullies are bullies in the first place is important to bullying prevention.
Real- World Implications
It is important to recognize why bullies are bullying.
More knowledge would not only help victims of the bullies by preventing bullying, but also helping the bully emotionally.
Bullying in Schools and Exposure to Domestic Violence
Objective: To investigate the relationship between bullying and victimization in school and exposure to inter- parental violence in Italian adolescents.
Who: 1059 italian adolescents
Method: Participants completed a self-report anonymous questionnaire measuring bullying and victimization and exposure to inter-parental violence. The questionnaire also included measures on parental child abuse and socio-demographic variables.
Results: Almost half of all boys and girls reported different types of bullying and victimization in the previous 3 months, with boys more involved than girls in bullying others.
- Girls were most likely to bully if they experienced inter-
parental violence in the home compared to girls who
experienced no violence.
-Boys were also more likely to bully if they experienced
inter- parental violence in the home compared to boys who experienced no violence.
-Children who were victim to direct abuse
also were most likely to bully.
-Frequent exposure to
victimization or bullying others
was related to high risks of depression,
ideation, and suicide attempts
compared with adolescents
not involved in bullying behavior.
- There was an increase of
these negative feelings among
Baldry, Anna C. "Bullying In Schools And Exposure To Domestic Violence." Child Abuse & Neglect 27.7 (2003): 713-732. Print.
Brunstein Klomek, Anat, Frank Marrocco, Marjorie Kleinman, Irvin S. Schonfeld, and Madelyn S. Gould. "Bullying, Depression, And Suicidality In Adolescents." Journal of the American Academy of Child & Adolescent Psychiatry 46.1 (2007): 40-49. Print.
By: Victoria Rice