2Dynamic Warm-up When you walk in please pick up your folders. Take out your objective worksheet and copy down objective.Objective:Students will be able to identify all types of bullying, and how to respond to bullying as an individual and a bystander.Watch video and be able to explain the reason people were bullied and how they felt.
3Explosive Movement Objective: Students will be able to identify all types of bullying, and how to respond to bullying as an individual and a bystander.
4Over 3.2 million students are victims of bullying each year. 1 in 4 teachers see nothing wrong with bullying and will only intervene 4 percent of the time.Approximately 160,000 teens skip school every day because of bullying.1 in 7 students in grades K-12 is either a bully or a victim of bullying.56 percent of students have personally witnessed some type of bullying at school.Over two-thirds of students believe that schools respond poorly to bullying, with a high percentage of students believing that adult help is infrequent and ineffective.71 percent of students report incidents of bullying as a problem at their school.90 percent of 4th through 8th graders report being victims of bullying.1 out 10 students drop out of school because of repeated bullying.Harassment and bullying have been linked to 75 percent of school-shooting incidents.Physical bullying increases in elementary school, peaks in middle school and declines in high school. Verbal abuse, on the other hand, remains constant.
5BullyingWhen a stronger, more powerful person hurts or frightens a smaller or weaker person on purpose and repeatedly.Bullying is unwanted, aggressive behavior among school aged children that involves a real or perceived power imbalance. The behavior is repeated, or has the potential to be repeated, over time. Both kids who are bullied and who bully others may have serious lasting problems.
6Bullying ContinuedIn order to be considered bullying, the behavior must be aggressive and include:An Imbalance of Power: Kids who bully use their power—such as physical strength, access to embarrassing information, or popularity—to control or harm others. Power imbalances can change over time and in different situations, even if they involve the same people.Repetition: Bullying behaviors happen more than once or have the potential to happen more than once.Bullying includes actions such as making threats, spreading rumors, attacking someone physically or verbally, and excluding someone from a group on purpose.
7Types of Bullying There are four types of bullying: Verbal bullying: is saying or writing mean things. Verbal bullying includes:TeasingName-callingInappropriate sexual commentsTauntingThreatening to cause harm
8Emotional BullyingEmotional bullying: behavioral actions designed to harm a child’s reputation or cause humiliation. Emotional Bullying includes:giving dirty looksExcluding peopleSpreading rumorsIgnoring people
9Types of BullyingSocial bullying (Sometimes referred to as relational bullying): involves hurting someone’s reputation or relationships. Social bullying includes:Leaving someone out on purposeTelling other children not to be friends with someoneSpreading rumors about someoneEmbarrassing someone in public
10Types of BullyingPhysical bullying: involves hurting a person’s body or possessions. Physical bullying includes:Hitting/kicking/pinchingSpittingTripping/pushingTaking or breaking someone’s thingsMaking mean or rude hand gestures
11Types of BullyingCyberbullying: is the use of technology to harass, threaten, embarrass, or target another personTakes place using electronic technology.Electronic technology includes:Cell phonesComputers,TabletsCommunication toolsSocial media sitesText messagesChatWebsites
12Children at Risk of Being Bullied Generally, children who are bullied have one or more of the following risk factors:Are perceived as different from their peers, such as being overweight or underweight, wearing glasses or different clothing, being new to a school, or being unable to afford what kids consider “cool”Are perceived as weak or unable to defend themselvesAre depressed, anxious, or have low self esteemAre less popular than others and have few friendsDo not get along well with others, seen as annoying or provoking, or antagonize others for attentionHowever, even if a child has these risk factors, it doesn’t mean that they will be bullied.
13Children More Likely to Bully Others There are two types of kids who are more likely to bully others:Some are well-connected to their peers, have social power, are overly concerned about their popularity, and like to dominate or be in charge of others.Others are more isolated from their peers and may be depressed or anxious, have low self esteem, be less involved in school, be easily pressured by peers, or not identify with the emotions or feelings of others
14Children who have these factors are also more likely to bully others Are aggressive or easily frustratedHave less parental involvement or having issues at homeThink badly of othersHave difficulty following rulesView violence in a positive wayHave friends who bully others
15Bullies ContinuedRemember, those who bully others do not need to be stronger or bigger than those they bully. The power imbalance can come from a number of sources—popularity, strength, cognitive ability—and children who bully may have more than one of these characteristics.
16What to do if you are bullied Tell an adultStand up for yourselfTell the bully to stop calmly and walk awayDo not fight backMake new friends and get invovledDon’t blame yourselfBE STRONG!!!
17What to do if you see someone being bullied Stand up for the victimDon’t join in on bullyingStop the rumorsTell an adultOffer help
18Dynamic Warm-up Please come in and pick-up your folders. “Pick up HIB Policy Worksheet”Objective:Students will be able to identify all types of bullying, and how to respond to bullying as an individual and a bystander.
19ActivityUsing the computers you will complete the HIB Policy Worksheet, and then you will complete the Cyberbullying Research Project.