Tips for Administrators to Address Bullying. Bullying is one of the most serious issues facing educational institutions today.
It can lead to school violence, a more negative school climate, and potential legal actions from parents. As a school administrator, you have the opportunity to address school bullying on all levels of a student's experience. By leading your school or district in bullying prevention efforts, you can help create a safer, more positive learning environment. 1. Hrsa guide school administrators 508. For School Administrators Steps to Address Bullying at Your School. Bullying Prevention: 5 Tips for Teachers, Principals, and Parents. Updated 10/2013 Approximately 32 percent of students report being bullied at school.
Bullied students are more likely to take a weapon to school, get involved in physical fights, and suffer from anxiety and depression, health problems, and mental health problems. They suffer academically (especially high-achieving black and Latino students). For School Administrators Steps to Address Bullying at Your School. BPAdminGuide2013. Bullying of Teachers Pervasive in Many Schools. Workplace bullying is on the rise.
About a third of American workers have been impacted by bullying in the workplace, either as a target or as witness to abusive behavior against a co-worker. Unfortunately, it’s even more prevalent in the field of education. In a recent survey of medium-sized school districts, 25 percent of employees reported that they had been bullied. The bullying of teachers has become a serious problem. A teacher from Augusta, Maine, was so traumatized by her principal and superintendent that she didn’t want her name or school mentioned, but wanted to share her story because she believes the pervasive problem of workplace bullying has gone on unchecked for too long.
Dr. Ken Shore: Bullying Behavior. [content block] Dr.
Ken Shore's Classroom Problem Solver. Harvard study says soda tax would have health benefit if implemented in Baltimore. A tax on soda and other sugary drinks in Baltimore could help reduce diabetes and obesity in the city, while generating $25.6 million for health programs, researchers at Harvard's school of public health reported Wednesday.
The researchers, who looked at the impact of an excise tax on sugary beverages on 15 major cities, said all would see significant health and economic benefits. The study was commissioned by Healthy Food America, an advocacy group that promotes such taxes.