This could be a child, young person or an adult. A) Physical bullying – This can happen to a human being of any age and at any time. This may be in the form of threatening behaviour where the victim is scared and vulnerable or where physical contact is actually made through kicking, pushing, hitting, biting, poking, choking, slapping or pinching. Children/young people who are physically bullied may show the potential effects in the following way – • Feeling afraid • Scared of walking to and from school. •
Example: child X (being the bully) jokes with child V (the victim) and child V is offended by X’s joke. Such type of bullying affects both the victim and the “bully” – when this happens for more than once child V will start to feel less confident. However, as a result of a repetitive behaviour from the child X the “bully” will be excluded by the rest of the class or group. Effects As already mentioned previously, the effects of bullying does not only affect the bullied person, but also the bully him/herself. However another bracket of people who are affected by the action of bullying are the people witnessing the actual bullying.
For example, an individual can become depressed after witnessing domestic violence within their own home and is afraid that the domestic violence will happen to them personally if they tell someone. I know someone who has been affected directly and indirectly from domestic violence from both parents and his former wife. Due to the domestic violence he has bouts of depression, social anxiety and panic attacks. The Acquisitive typology is someone who often will see students bullying other students to receive popularity. The students being bullied become afraid of the bully and will try and become friends with the bully in order to keep from being bullied anymore.
This would affect a child’s social and communication development as he/she would find it difficult to listen and speak to peers staff and carers this could also affect their behaviour possibly becoming frustrated and quite angry Whatever concern you have about a Childs development in any area, you should always share it with others. In primary school pupils, refer to the class teacher in the first instance, followed by the SENCO (Special Educational Needs Coordinator). In secondary schools you may wish to go straight to the
University of Phoenix Crime Causation and Diversion paper CJA/374 Crime Causation and Diversion Paper There are many more juveniles in society today involving themselves in some form of illegal activity. There are varieties of signs, which are physical, emotional, social and academic that should be a concern of parents as these signs might be beginning of juvenile delinquency within our children. Academically there might be unexpected drops in grades, absenteeism, repeated tardiness, or other disciplinary problems, using exceptionally violent similes and subject matter in writing and art, Other early warning signs to look and include are; low self-esteem, a child from a dysfunctional family, and those connecting with undesirable peers. Although parents should keep in mind that not every slip mean a child is headed for delinquency. Emotionally those who have been teased, bullied, those who bully schoolmates are in jeopardy of using aggression towards others and themselves, those who have been sexually, physically or sexually abused.
The Power of the School Uniform People make many difficult decisions everyday that possibly may change the future. When we think of future, we think of the young students and how our future depends on them. The awgovernment continues to find ways to increase school’s ways of enhancing young students’ minds. Enforcing Uniforms became a strong focus as a solution. Kent J. Fetzer expressed, “Our biggest problem with a school uniform policy is the anti-individuality message it sends.” He feels students lose their freedom when forced to conform to only certain apparels.
The desire for attention. Adolescents that are considered outcasts in school, or are continually neglected and ignored by parents are more likely to exhibit harmful criminal behaviors than those from healthy, supportive
Bullying has been going on a long time in our society, especially in middle schools and high schools. Kids and teenagers are getting hurt because of bullying. People get tease on what they wear, disorders, sexuality and even for no absolute reason. In her essay, “A Separate Peace” Kayla Webley suggests that school districts provide a separate school for bullied students. This sounds like a very good idea but to me this will not stop the bullying from schools.
Disruptive behavior disorders in children are characterized by poor social relationships due to extremes of aggressiveness, lying, defiance, irritability, blaming others, cruelty, stealing, destructiveness, and rage. Many teachers and schools depend too much on punitive consequences. But these punitive consequences may lead to several more extreme attitudes that students may adopt, this includes escape or avoidance, fear, may become neutral, may become reinforcing and can get negative climates. Mendler (1997) suggest that "70 to 80 percent of challenging student behavior in school is primarily attributable to outside factors such as broken families, violence in our culture, the effects of drugs and alcohol and fragmented communities." Mendler and Curwin (1983) state that although it is best to resolve most behavioral problems in the classroom, certain types of behavior that are severe and problematic need to be dealt with outside the classroom setting, such as student violence or blatant defiance.
Bullies can get to them anytime and anywhere, often in the safety of their own home. Social exclusion in the school environment is increasingly being recognised as a form of relational aggression or bullying, in which a child is exposed to harm through the manipulation of their social relationships and status. Social exclusion can take many forms, with children reporting a range of experiences from being deliberately excluded from a peer group to having rumours spread about them, being called names and being purposefully embarrassed. The potential effects on children and young person that are bullied could be: * Poor academic achievement. * Children/young people scared of walking to and from school.