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!

Get My Free Ebook

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


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

I usually find books written on this category hard to understand and full of jargon. But the author was capable of presenting advanced techniques in an extremely easy to understand language.

I personally recommend to buy this ebook. The quality is excellent and for this low price and 100% Money back guarantee, you have nothing to lose.

Download Now

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. More here...

Cyber Bullying and Stalking Guide Summary

Contents: Ebook + Online Membership
Author: Chris Bennetts
Official Website:
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:
Price: $37.00

Applications of psychodynamic thinking to diagnosis and treatment Dynamic pharmacotherapy

Although many patients blame side-effects, they often unconsciously undermine the treatment plan. The patient may have a negative transference to the prescribing clinician related to attitudes toward parents and other authority figures that lead the patient to rebel and defy the doctor's orders. Some clinicians may have countertransference reactions to specific patients that lead them to prescribe in a highly authoritarian manner or a tentative and ambivalent manner, giving unconscious messages to the patient that reflect the doctor's attitude about the medication. Patients who feel the doctor is bullying them to take the medication may not comply. Similarly, patients who sense their doctor is ambivalent about the value of the medication may also choose not to fill the prescription.

Involuntary subordination

However, for humans, low rank is not always a position of anxiety or threat sensitivity, especially if one sees the higher ranks as benevolent and helpful. Moreover, submissiveness is made up of a complex set of behaviours, not all of which may be associated with stress or depression (Gilbert, 2000a). Hence, we can make a distinction between voluntary and involuntary submission (Gilbert, 1992, 2000a). Voluntary submissiveness would be behaviours such as willingly following the requests and demands of a leader or significant other (and from which one benefits), whereas involuntary submission is having to do things one does not wish to, when not to do so will result in conflicts and losses (for example, having to comply to a bullying other, or someone one is dependent on). As Sloman (2000a) makes clear, in the involuntary submissive situation there is submissiveness but with continual arousal of fight and flight. In this context, although submissive behaviour may reduce the chances of...

Letter 146 To Jd Hooker

I have just received enclosed for you, and I have thought that you would like to read the latter half of A. Gray's letter to me, as it is political and nearly as mad as ever in our English eyes. You will see how the loss of the power of bullying is in fact the sore loss to the men of the North from disunion.

Clinical problems to be anticipated

The presenting problems will vary with the type of school and the age range of its pupils. Conduct problems are likely to be a common cause of concern and referral, particularly with children and younger adolescents and even more so if the school is trying to cope with a socially and culturally deprived population. Bullying is a major problem in some schools 1.5, 6) and while there are a range of direct and indirect approaches to behaviour problems, in some cases an educational and preventive approach should be considered for classroom-based problems, for example as employed in the Help Starts Here project (l7 in which play therapy, counselling for parents, and a consultative approach with teaching staff was combined.

Sleeprelated Breathing Disorders Clinical Features

The daytime behavior is an important difference between adults and children with SDB. The abnormal daytime sleepiness may be recognized more often by schoolteachers than by parents of young children. An increase in total sleep time or an extra-long nap may be considered as normal by parents. Nonspecific behavioral difficulties are mentioned to the pediatrician such as abnormal shyness, hyperactivity, developmental delays, rebellious or aggressive behavior (45). Chervin et al. found conduct problems and hyperactivity are frequent among children referred for SDB during sleep. They surveyed parents of children aged 2 to 14 years at two general clinics between 1998 and 2000. Parents of 872 children completed the surveys. Bullying and other specific aggressive behaviors were generally two to three times more frequent among children at high risk for SDB (46). Other daytime symptoms may include speech defects, poor appetite, or swallowing difficulties (4,47). Nocturnal enuresis or bedwetting...

The Case of Mickey Antisocial Personality Disorder

By the time he was in grade school he had developed a pattern of behaviors that defined him as a troubled kid and a school problem. He was untrustworthy and lied excessively he was aggressive and he was destructive. He became the playground bully, beating up on smaller kids, and threatening others, forcing them to be his accomplices. A natural leader, he would create opportunities for vandalism and get others to go along with his ideas. When a street sign near the school went missing, right or wrong, Mickey was the first one the authorities suspected. If a kid were naive enough to show Mickey money he had brought from home, he would be relieved of it in a flash. If the child threatened to tell, Mickey would threaten to beat him up. If the child then broke down and cried, Mickey would laugh and walk off.

The school is an arena for mental health promotion

Taking the school as a social institution, it is possible to promote social values that can act positively on risk factors. This can be considered as a universal approach to the school population. Olweus(37) was able to develop a large-scale project in Norwegian schools which reduced bullying within schools as well as encouraging an awareness of the problem in the larger community. This has been taken to a national level by the English Department for Education who have required all schools to have an antibullying policy.

School context and experiences

School life forms a further central aspect of children's social worlds.(13' Schools are charged with key roles in the socialization of children and adolescents, and school life brings its own particular demands and challenges. Starting and changing schools are significant, sometimes troublesome, events for children although most young children adapt well, a significant minority show some disturbance when they start school, and both attainment levels and self-perceptions are affected for many young adolescents after the transition from primary to secondary school. Tests and examinations rank high on children's ists of fears, and levels of psychological distress are elevated at times of major examinations. Although fears of this kind are not generally severe, they do show links with clinically significant symptoms. Bullying is a further problem especially linked with the school context. Self-report surveys suggest that over 15 per cent of young children experience some bullying at...

Cognitive Psychology of Moral Intuitions

Rozin et al. (1999) suggested that there are three variants of indignation anger, disgust and contempt. The first two, but perhaps not the third, are strongly associated with altruistic punishment. We are mainly concerned here with the variant of indignation that involves anger. For an example, imagine that you see a bully beat up a weakling without any provocation. You will respond with indignation. Like other attitudes, indignation has three related constituents Like other intentional states, indignation can be explained in two quite different ways by referring to reasons or to psychological causes. As you see the bully assaulting his victim, you are likely to be aware of a reason for your emotion the action violates an accepted (and in your view, justified) social rule that prohibits unprovoked aggression. The categorization of the action provides a reason for indignation, a reason that the observer expects other objective observers to endorse. Classical analyses of moral...

The Biological Perspective

Casual observers have often remarked that antisocials and psychopaths appear to have inborn temperaments that make them seem tough, aggressive, fearless, impulsive, hotheaded, and sensation seeking. Naturally, such traits tend to send the individual down certain life trajectories rather than others, namely, toward the development of delinquent and antisocial behaviors and away from the development of prosocial or altruistic attitudes. In an interesting chapter, one of the leaders of the field, David Lykken (1995) discusses his pet bull terrier, a breed that crosses the strength and temperament of a bulldog with the agility of a terrier, thus providing, according to Lykken, something of an animal model of psychopathy. Pups easily and playfully destroy household items with their powerful jaws, he states, and are almost indifferent to punishment. Consequently, raising a bull terrier requires patience and fortitude. Drawing on four parenting styles described by Baumrind (1971, 1980),...

Social rank again

For the activation and use of rank-related defensive responses, there are two very important domains that can lead to vulnerability. The first is where child-parent relationships are abusive and or are marked by high expressed emotion (over-involvement, intrusiveness, and criticism) (Wearden et al., 2000). The second domain is sibling and peer bullying. It is now well known that sexual abuse is a major risk factor for later depression, especially chronic depression in women (Andrews, 1998). In a recent major review and study on child maltreatment in the UK for the National Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children (NSPCC), Cawson et al. (2000) found that there are numerous ways in which children can be threatened humiliation and degradation, withdrawal of love, harming something dear to a child, showing marked dislike of a child, and terrorizing. In their large community study, they found that 33 of men and 34 of women acknowledged some experiences of being terrorized by their...

Gender differences

Considerations of gender touch on something we cannot explore here in detail but should mention. If one experiences early childhood as one of rejection or bullying by parents and or peers, what is it that determines whether defensive strategies will take the low-rank, anxious, and submissive route (where there is as least the hope of developing affiliative and caring relations), as opposed to aggressive strategies (becoming a self-reliant bully or exploiter) These are sometimes linked to internalising and externalising disorders. There are many possibilities here, but one that may throw light on sex differences in depression is that, because females carry their young in their womb and care for them subsequently, they can less afford to fight because of risk of injury to themselves and their young. Taylor et al. (2000) discuss this theme in depth and conclude that women are more orientated to 'tend and befriend' as stress-controlling strategies, making them more susceptible to loss of...

Life with Luke

Job to go into school and try to sort the bullying out, my heart was torn apart, watching my little boy spin around in circles in the playground on his own. He also had to undergo many operations on his eyes and often reacted very badly to the antibiotics and other medications he was given, becoming violent and aggressive. He never slept for more than three hours a night - prowling around the house like a thief in the night he would tap his beloved pencil before him and drive me to distraction. Still I tried. I made star charts to deal with obsessions that were pervasive, I worked to desensitize him and encourage him to tolerate more sensory experiences and generally sought to make life easier for Luke. Luke however stood rigid and inflexible in the midst of a sea of accommodating and affable siblings. As a family we could never go to the beach due to his sensory difficulties and ifwe did I had to carry him over my shoulder and seat him on a towel where he would bemoan his lot. We...

School and AS

Despite all the hard work I have done to try to help his school understand Luke's difficulties, despite having moved Luke to a private school with smaller class sizes and more understanding, despite the school allowing Luke to do something else instead of games .he still does all he can to get out of going. He can tolerate the one he is at now, the bullying is infrequent and dealt with rapidly, but still each morning he decides he would like to stay off to 'catch up on some work', or has a stomach ache or headache or 'accidentally' oversleeps. Each morning therefore, I do an impressive piece of negotiation coupled with an astounding impression of a sergeant major. I talk, cajole and negotiate, but when all else fails (which it invariably does) I then resort to commands - not an ideal solution Watch carefully for any changes in your child's behaviour -often an indication of bullying or upset. Try to explain about bullying (again, Luke's book does a good job of that) and that it doesn't...


Besides their primary educational role, schools are important settings for mental health promotion in order to teach children important life skills aimed at reducing acute and chronic social stresses and enhancing social supports, all of which have a direct influence on mental health. Schools need to be committed to improving and sustaining the mental and physical health of children. Mental health promotion in schools should include teaching coping skills, citizenship skills, examination skills and techniques, stress management, achieving potential in relationships and working situations, recognizing and combating bullying, learning to say no to risky behaviours, and education about parenting and child rearing, in collaboration with the health education programme and the addiction programme. (38)

Peer relationships

Peer relationships have important implications for diagnosis (e.g. social phobia), treatment, and outcome. It is important to bear in mind that some children with very poor peer relationships also have little ability to evaluate their relationships, so another informant is very important here. Peer rejection (which involves active dislike and avoidance) is associated with a variety of behavioural problems, while passive social isolation or withdrawal is often associated with emotional problems (anxiety and depression). The irritability associated with depression may also lead to disturbances in peer relationships. Peers are also a potential source of children's problems for instance, refusal to go to school may result from bullying rather than separation anxiety. Many of the symptoms of oppositional defiant disorder and conduct disorder have significant manifestations in the peer group (e.g. annoying behaviour, fighting, lying). It is also important to gain a sense of the social...


Even though today there are few major predators that threaten human infants, or the types of defeats humans encounter can be different from those of our primate ancestors, the templates of protest-despair and defeat-submission are still clearly available in our neuroarchitecture (Panksepp, 1998). Moreover, children and adults can be subject to a good deal of bullying, harassment, and rejection by parents, siblings, peers, or bosses, which has clear links to depression (Schuster, 1996). As I shall discuss in the last part of this chapter, even for those people who currently are not externally bullied, rejected, or harassed, there can be an ongoing internal harassment in the form of self-criticism and self-blame.