Schools across the country are grappling with how to deal with students who say they’ve been bullied in the past.
From being called out as a bully to having your homework taken away, there are different ways students can speak up about their experiences.
Here are some tips to keep in mind when you’re talking to your students about being bullied at school.
Schools are grappling, too, with how they can handle the growing number of students who have reported being bullied.
This year alone, more than 700,000 students in more than 1.6 million schools across the United States have reported bullying incidents, according to the American Academy of Pediatrics.
And it’s not just bullying.
There’s also physical violence and threats, as well as verbal and nonverbal harassment.
School administrators say that the increased number of reports is due in part to improved bullying prevention programs.
For example, a national survey by the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children found that 90 percent of students reported being the target of bullying and that 98 percent said they had been bullied or threatened.
Some schools are trying to combat bullying by making bullying reports more difficult.
But students say that can be difficult to do, especially when it comes to bullying themselves.
For instance, in a recent survey, more students than ever reported that they’ve seen someone else in a bullying situation.
This is a problem because bullying can be a serious issue for many students.
According to the National School Boards Association, one in three students in grades 7 to 12 have experienced some form of bullying in the last year, and one in five students in those grades reported that bullying occurred in the school or at school staff members in the previous year.
School leaders and advocacy groups say it’s important to treat bullying as a serious problem.
It’s also important to get students involved in bullying prevention.
A recent report from the National Association of Secondary School Principals found that school-based prevention efforts had an effect on reducing bullying.
“We can’t turn a blind eye to bullying.
But we need to recognize it when it happens and work to make bullying more visible and more unacceptable,” said Jennifer Gerson, the president of the National Coalition for Youth and Girls, a nonprofit advocacy organization that works to end youth bullying.
School officials are also taking steps to protect their students.
Many schools are now required to have a bullying hotline or online support group, which can be found at www.ncsu.edu/bullying.
There are also some schools that are also creating an online reporting tool that students can use to report bullying anonymously to school administrators.
Some parents say the bullying at their school is an issue of bullying itself.
For some students, the bullying can lead to other forms of bullying.
For others, it’s just a part of life.
“I can’t understand why a child would have the guts to say, ‘I’m going to say this to the principal and to everyone else in the class,'” said Stephanie St. Laurent, who teaches English at a public high school in Florida.
“But when they are in a school that’s a bully, they do it anyway.
They say, I’ll do this to someone else, and they get away with it.”
School administrators also say they’re trying to make school safer by using technology to help teachers and students keep track of what students are doing.
“It’s really important that the school has all the tools in place to address bullying, so that students aren’t bullied,” said St. Louis.
“We can talk to each other more about the bullying and we can use technology to be able to get that information so that we can address it more quickly.”
What to do if you’re bullied at workThe workplace is a place where bullying can take place.
Some employees say they report bullying, but they also say that they have found other ways to report it.
“There are some people who have said that they are afraid to speak up because they are fearful that if they do, that they won’t be believed and they will be discriminated against,” said Karen Sallis, who works at a company that makes electronic greeting cards.
“They also have the fear that if we don’t say something, that we are going to be treated as bad.”
Sallis also said that some employees have been bullied at home.
“There is a very good chance that somebody will get bullied at their workplace,” she said.
“You never know when you are going be going to work.”
If you are a school administrator and are concerned about bullying, you can talk with your employees about what to do.
The National School Board Association, for example, has created a tool to help school administrators report bullying to school officials.
The tool also includes a number of resources, including a form for parents to fill out to report the bullying.
You can also get more information about bullying and its causes at www