1..We begin with the definition of what bullying is and what bullying is not.
2. Students learn about types of bullying and name a few types. Students are given ideas on why bullying occurs more at middle school.
3. Using a bullying meter, students learn about the different roles in a bullying situation.
4.A video shows a successful bystander response to bullying.
5.Herd mentality is explored in relationship to bullying and being an upstander. Using a student volunteer, the students will experience how herd mentality happens within a group.
6.Video explains how powerful an upstander can be in a bullying situation.
7.Students will have the opportunity to answer some questions regarding how being an upstander can truly change the outcome of a bullying situation.
8.Students will have the chance to brainstorm a response to bullying.
9. At the end students will have recap the information presented and learn that reporting bullying is very powerful way to end bullying.
2.Identify the roles students play in the bullying behavior meter.
3.Identify examples of bullying.
4.Name some reasons why bullying is more common at the middle school level.
5.List some characteristics of a person who would bully others.
6.List some effects of bullying on bystanders.
7.Define herd mentality. and explain how herd mentality may limit bystanders from intervening in a bullying situation.
8.Identify some ways to positively intervene if observing a bullying situation
9.Identify the four anti-bullying rules. We will: (a) will not bully others, (b) try to help students who are bullied, (c) include students who are left out, and (d) we will tell an adult at school or at home about bullying
US National Health Education Standards: 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 7, 8.
Visit mcmillenhealth.org for more information or call (888) 240-7268.
Visit mcmillenhealth.org for the alignment to Indiana Academic Standards for Health and Wellness.