Presentation on theme: "Teacher’s notes: introduction to presentation This 15-20 minute assembly plan has been created by Kidscape trainers to introduce students to this year’s."— Presentation transcript:
Teacher’s notes: introduction to presentation This minute assembly plan has been created by Kidscape trainers to introduce students to this year’s Anti-Bullying Week theme and give them an all round basic understanding of bullying. It has been designed for Key Stage 3. This presentation is part of Kidscape’s resource pack for Anti-Bullying Week The full pack includes lesson and assembly plans for both Key Stage 2 and 3, in addition to awareness and fundraising activities. Please download the full pack for free at NOTE: Comments for teachers are included in the notes section below each slide.
Stop the bullying of ALL children including those with Special Educational Needs and Disabilities. ANTI BULLYING WEEK th -21 st November 2014
What is Bullying? ‘Bullying is the repetitive, intentional hurting of one person or group by another person or group, where the relationship involves an imbalance of power.’ - The Anti-Bullying Alliance’s definition of bullying
Verbal Physical aggression Name calling Cyber bullying Social exclusion, gossip etc. Sexist, racist, homophobic ‘Differences’ Damage to property, extortion… What are the different types of bullying?
How can bullying effect people? What are the possible side effects and how does it make people feel? Depression Shyness Low self esteem Isolation Poor academic achievement Stop going to school Self harm Threatened or attempted suicide
Who gets bullied? Young people may get bullied because they… Feel bad about self Seen as oversensitive Lack humour Say no-one likes them Cry or become withdrawn Are lonely and isolated Are younger and weaker Have an obvious difference People are jealous of them NO REASON AT ALL!!!
Who gets bullied? Young people may get bullied because they: The Anti-Bullying Alliance has found evidence that disabled children & young people are significantly more likely to be bullied than their peers due to their mental or physical differences. 83% of young people with learning difficulties have experienced bullying at some point during their years at school. Who gets bullied? Young people may get bullied because they… Have an obvious difference
What can you do if you or someone else is being bullied? Tell someone you trust (a parent / carer, a teacher, a friend) If you feel under threat, always YELL to attract attention, RUN away from danger and TELL a teacher immediately. If you are being threatened for a possession, hand it over. No object, no matter how new or expensive, is more important than your safety.
What can you do if you or someone else is being bullied? Don't give your personal and online contact details to people you do not trust. Keep any nasty messages or s as evidence and show them to someone you trust. Don’t be a bystander ̶ if you see bullying happen, TELL someone.
This Anti-Bullying Week we ask your school to work together to stop the bullying of ALL children and young people. CALL FOR ACTION What can you do to help? Please keep us up to date with all your awareness & fundraising activities this Anti –Bullying Week by using the hashtag… #StopBullying4All