Anti-Bullying Guides

Bully Buster

Bully Buster

Wanted To Stop The Bully? Discover The Secret Tactics Which Helped Thousands Of Kids To Stop Bullies And Gain Respect For Good! Get Access To These Simple Tips Which Can Guarantee Results Don't Miss Out On Your Chance To Regain Your Child’s Life!

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Stop Bullying Problems In 3 Days Or Less

Read This Special Report And Discover The 6 Highly Effective Skills That You Need To Know To Protect Your Child From Bullies In 3 Days Or Less. A Proven System That Has Worked For Hundreds Of Families And Their Children. With only a little time and focus, parents can positively change their childrens lives and stop a bullying problem in its tracks. If you have a child who is the target of a bully, this report could reduce their stress, renew their motivation to go to school, and positively transform their lives forever. This special report will outline specifically what a parent can and should do if they find out that their child is the target of a bully, with no fluff and no filler. Just a clear cut plan of action that actually works in todays real world.

Stop Bullying Problems In 3 Days Or Less Summary

Rating:

4.6 stars out of 11 votes

Contents: Ebook
Author: Meet Brett Lechtenberg
Price: $37.00

My Stop Bullying Problems In 3 Days Or Less Review

Highly Recommended

Of all books related to the topic, I love reading this e-book because of its well-planned flow of content. Even a beginner like me can easily gain huge amount of knowledge in a short period.

In addition to being effective and its great ease of use, this eBook makes worth every penny of its price.

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Cyber Bullying and Stalking Guide

The Cyber Bullying and Stalking Guide is possibly the most comprehensive book on the subject of online harassment and is backed up with resources and tools in the members area. Cyber Stalking Victim Resource and Support Group: Inside you will find tools and links to online resources to assist a victim performing many of the tasks described throughout the book along with step by step guides for many of those tasks such as lodging complaints. We also provide a directory to many support services and organizations both online and offline. The securely moderated online forums aim to provide a safe environment for victims to ask questions and communicate with other victims if they like. Myself or one of my support staff also try to respond to all questions posted. We actually encourage asking question in these private forums as the questions and answers help build a valuable knowledge base that will help other members. Read more...

Cyber Bullying and Stalking Guide Summary

Contents: Ebook + Online Membership
Author: Chris Bennetts
Official Website: cyberbullyingandstalkingguide.com
Price: $9.99

Bullying In Schools A Practical Guide For Parents

Here's A Practical Guide For Stopping Bullying Today, And Making Sure There Is No Lasting Damage To Your Child's Future. Here is what you'll get inside: Understanding bullying. what causes it, where it happens, and why the bullied can become the bully The 3 major areas of bullying, so you can recognise it when you see or hear it. How to approach your child and discover what's really going on How to approach the school and teachers without them shrugging you off How to use the sting technique to counteract schools and teachers that don't believe your case (rare, but this does actually happen) 3 step plan to take when Your child already is or becomes the bully Teachers that provoke bullying (or do it indirectly). how to find out if this is happening to your child, and exactly how to put an end to it Should you change schools? 3 things to consider before you do. If you decide to change schools, 3 more things to check so that this doesn't happen again. How to prevent the hidden friendship bullying (this is much harder to spot, can last years, and can cause serious damage if not dealt with soon enough)

Bullying In Schools A Practical Guide For Parents Summary

Contents: EBook
Author: Helen Rose Anderson
Official Website: www.bullyinginschools.co.uk
Price: $37.00

Bullying Harassment at Work and Stress

While there is no legal framework in place dealing specifically with bullying at work, we do have legislation that deals with sexual or racial harassment. Bullying at work can be linked to sexual or racial harassment, or indeed a person's disability, so the victim could claim under the Sex Discrimination Act 1975, Race Relation Act 1996 or Disability Discrimination Act 1995. There appears to be no reason why a victim of overwork, and thereby suffering from a stress-related illness as in the Walker (1995) case, cannot also make a claim against his or her employer for the stress suffered as a result of harassment bullying. In other words, there is no reason why a breakdown suffered as a result of bullying harassment at work should be treated any differently to a breakdown as a result of overwork. This latter comment is sometimes know as the 'last straw' whereby bullying consists of a series of incidents which, although trivial in themselves, the insidious behaviour is carefully...

Who has the Wrong Idea of

Legal education is structurally conservative. Perhaps that is an important aspect of its appeal to many people. But 'law' is not. All right we are back to verbal disputes it all depends upon what we mean by 'law'. Here 'law' includes reference to the whole enterprise associated with the legal system. Here 'law' does not presuppose an application in statute, case law, a practical value or economic interest for current practising 'lawyers'. It includes interest in the nature and achievement of fairness, equality, justice and other concepts intrinsically associated with 'law'. It includes the making of 'law' from formal statutes and precedents in courts right through to the drafting of agreements and the vast array of rules, whether binding or not, that structure our lives. Just because law courses are not interested in, or provided on, bullying in schools or in-family disputes, it does not follow that they are not legal topics or are not concerned with law. (No claim is being made that...

Crime Prevention And The Individual

School-based interventions include the 'Effective Schools Project' (Gottfredson, 1987) which was aimed at changing the organisation and ethos of the schools, including improving the clarity of rules and the consistency with which they were enforced. This parallels the implication of harsh and inconsistent parenting in the development of delinquency (Farrington, 1996) and highlights the importance of providing safe and predictable boundaries for children. Anti-bullying initiatives are based on the premise that school bullies often become serious violent offenders, and also often raise children who subsequently become bullies themselves (Farrington, 1993). In the UK a number of initiatives have decreased the incidence of bullying in schools (e.g. Pitts and Smith, 1995) and in Norway reductions in anti-social behaviour outside of school have also been achieved (Olweus, 1990).

Conclusionsthe Way Forward

UK, after back pain (Smith et al., 2000). In addition to the detrimental health effects on the individual, stress has a financial and economic impact on the employer through illness of their employees, poor productivity and so on. We have seen some of the causes of stress at work, through long hours, bullying, and harassment or through a one-off major disaster. The Health and Safety Executive (HSE) has produced a number of guides on stress and states the importance of employers in assessing the risk of stress at work (HSE, not dated, and 1995). The Trades Union Congress (TUC) emphasises that the key to the implementation of a stress at work policy is risk assessment. First then, the employer should undertake a risk assessment of the workplace. Indeed every employer has a legal duty, under the Management of Health and Safety at Work Regulations 1999 (Reg. 3), to make a suitable and sufficient assessment of the risks to the health and safety of their employees, to which they are exposed...

Legal Remedies as a Result of Being Involved in a Series of Incidents at Work

Here we examine two separate situations. First, where the victim is saying he or she is suffering stress as a direst result of work pressure or other work-related reason second, where the victim of harassment and or bullying at work claims they are suffering from stress as a direct result. As previously mentioned, there is no specific legislation on controlling or preventing stress at work, nevertheless, employers do have legal duties under both statutory and common law. Employers have a statutory duty under section 2(1) the Health and Safety at Work, etc., Act 1974 to ensure, so far as is reasonably practicable, that their workplaces are safe and healthy. Further, Regulation 3 of the Management of Health and Safety at Work Regulations 1999, requires employers to make a suitable and sufficient assessment of health and safety risks in order to identify the preventative and protective measures necessary to reduce them. These assessments must be kept under review. These regulations apply...

The results of stigma

Another connection between mental disorders and stigma is the low rates of treatment compliance among patients. To a large extent, patient compliance is a direct reflection of the quality of the doctor-patient relationship. One British study found that patients with mental disorders were likely to prefer the form of treatment recommended by psychiatrists with whom they had good relationships, even if the treatment itself was painful or difficult. Some patients preferred electroconvulsive therapy (ECT) to tranquilizers for depression because they had built up trusting relationships with the doctors who used ECT, and perceived the doctors who recommended medications as bullying and condescending. Other reasons for low compliance with treatment regimens are related to stigmatized side effects. Many patients, particularly women, discontinue medications that cause weight gain because of the social stigma attached to obesity in females.

Special Issues

The Center for the Study of Testing, Evaluation, and Educational Policy (CSTEEP), directed by Walt Haney, is an educational research organization located at Boston College in the School of Education (http wwwcsteep.bc.edu). CSTEEP has been a valuable ally to students who have been subjected to bullying and intimidation by testing behemoths such as Educational Testing Service and the SAT program when the students' test scores improve dramatically. In a number of circumstances, students have had their test results canceled, based on internal statistical formulas that few people other than Haney and his colleagues have ever analyzed. Haney has been a valuable expert in helping such students obtain legal remedies from major testing companies, although the terms of the settlements generally prohibit him from disclosing the details. Although many psychologists are employed by large testing companies, responses to critics have generally been issued by corporate attorneys rather than

Conduct disorder

Conduct Disorder Symptoms

The overriding feature of conduct disorder is the repetitive and persistent pattern of behaviors that violate societal norms and the rights of other people. Youngsters with conduct disorder often exhibit aggressive behavior to other people (bullying, starting fights, etc.) or to animals. They may also damage others' property. (Carolyn A. McKeone. Photo Researchers, Inc. Reproduced by permission.) The overriding feature of conduct disorder is the repetitive and persistent pattern of behaviors that violate societal norms and the rights of other people. Youngsters with conduct disorder often exhibit aggressive behavior to other people (bullying, starting fights, etc.) or to animals. They may also damage others' property. (Carolyn A. McKeone. Photo Researchers, Inc. Reproduced by permission.) engaging in frequent bullying or threatening

School Factors

The school is both a place of antisocial behaviour and a context of further risks for general delinquency. In contrast to popular opinions, neither class size, school size, nor architecture exert any strong significance on school bullying (Olweus, 1994). More important are features of the school and classroom climate. For example, committed, empathic and consistent teachers and an emphasis on school values have a positive effect (Gottfredson, 2001 Mortimore, 1995 Rutteretal., 1979). The concentration of aggressive youngsters provides role models and reinforcement for antisocial behaviour (Kellam et al., 1998). With regard to the students, deficits in school achievement and school bonding (e.g. truancy, having to repeat the school year, dropping out of school, bad relationships with teachers, low school interests in parents and student) are important predictors of delinquent development (Farrington, 2002 Farrington and Loeber, 2001 Hawkins et al., 1998). Only a small number of cases...