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Table of Contents About the authors Acknowledgements TABLE OF CONTENTS Introduction PART I. Understanding the Problem Chapter 1. Bullies: The Problem and the Impact Definitions of Key Terms Epidemiology of Bullying and Aggression Consequences of Bullying Chapter 2. Risks and Protective Factors for Bullying and Aggression Why Do People Engage in Bullying and Aggression? Intrapersonal Risk and Protective Factors Risk and Protective Factors of the Family and Peers Risk and Protective Factors of the School Environment Risk and Protective Factors of the Community, Culture, and Media Chapter 3. Theoretical Perspectives on Bullying and Aggression Why Should Theory Guide Practice? Theories that Help Us Understand Bullying and Aggression PART II. Addressing the Problem: Universal Interventions Chapter 4. School Social Competence Development and Bullying Prevention Model: The School What is a Positive School Climate? Components of a Positive School Climate Chapter 5. School Social Competence Development and Bullying Prevention Model: The Student Increasing Students' Social Competence Components of Students' Social Competence Chapter 6. Evaluation of Bullying and Aggression Problems and Intervention Programs What Can Evaluation Accomplish? What Does Evaluation Look Like? Gathering Data for Evaluation Chapter 7. Selection and Implementation of Universal Bullying Prevention Programs Identifying Quality Programs Implementation of Prevention Programs Selected Programs to Prevent and Reduce Bullying and Aggression PART III. Addressing the Problem: Persistent Bullies Chapter 8. Persistent Bullying: Counseling Interventions Comprehensive Evaluation of the Problem Facilitator's Skills School Counseling for Persistent Bullying Chapter 9. Persistent Bullying: Family Interventions History of Family and Parenting Programs Core elements of Effective Family and Parenting Programs Core Skills for Working With Families Working with Children who Bully and their Families Chapter 10. Helping Children Who Are the Targets of Bullying What Behaviors Encourage Bullying? Skills to Handle Bullying How Adults Can Help Resources References List of Tables 1.1 Types of Aggression 1.2 Prevalence of Aggression and Bullying 1.3 Prevalence of Victimization 2.1 Risk and Protective Factors for Aggression 3.1 Theories and Models that Explain Aggression and Bullying 3.2 Social Cognitive Constructs Applied to the Prevention of Students' Aggression at School 4.1 Challenges to Erroneous Beliefs About Bullying and Victimization 4.2 Challenges to Erroneous Beliefs About Teachers' Interventions to Reduce Bullying 4.3 Example of a Small Group Worksheet 5.1. Students Learning Objectives by Area 5.2. Common Emotions that Influence Relationships and Academic Achievement 5.3. Comparison of the Violence Prevention and Character Education Disciplines 5.4. Examples of Specific Skills 6.1 Advantages and Disadvantages of Different Data Collection Methods 6.2 Elementary Aggression and Victimization Scales 8.1 Comparison of the Problem-focused Approach and the Solution-focused Approach 9.1 Example of Goal Setting Sheet 9.2 Examples of Upsetting and Solution-focused Self-talk 9.3 Examples of Possible Solutions and Consequences for Chuck's Bullying Behavior 10.1 Suggestions for Parents of a Child Who Is the Target of Bullying List of Figures 3.1 The Social-interactional Model: A Conceptual Framework for Development of Aggression in Children 3.2 The Ecological Model 4.1 School Social Competence Development and Bullying Prevention Model: The School Climate 5.1 School Social Competence Development and Bullying Prevention Model: The Student Component 6.1 Upper Elementary School Students' and Teachers' Perception of Moderate to Serious Problems of School Safety in School District A 6.2 Upper Elementary School Students' and Teachers' Perception of Moderate to Serious Problems of School Safety in School District B List of Boxes 1.1 Examples of Violence, Aggression, and Bullying 1.2 Is it rough playing or bullying? 1.3 Types of Bullies, Victims, and Bystanders 1.4 Examples of Bullies: Aggressive, Follower, Relational 1.5 Examples of Victims: Passive, Provocative, Relational 1.6 Examples of Instrumental and Reactive Aggression 2.1 Application of Risk and Protective Factors to Intervention Development Using the Public Health Model 2.1 Internet Warning Signs for Parents and Caregivers 4.1 Elements of Good Teaching 4.2 Ms. Castaglia Violates School Values 4.3 Examples of Teacher Behaviors that Show Caring and Respect 4.4 Examples of Bullying from Teachers to Students 4.5 The Self-Fulfilling Error - How a Little Knowledge Can Lead Us Down Interesting Paths 5.1 Examples of Activities to Increase Awareness of Bullying 5.2 The Turtle Technique 5.3 Praise and Encouragement 5.4 Examples of Activities to Facilitate Peer Compliments 5.5 The A-to-E Process of Thought and Action 5.6 Example of a Conflict Resolution Model for Students 5.7 Examples of Activities for Character Education 6.1 Myths About Program Evaluation 6.2 Why Is Program Evaluation Important? 6.3 Example of a Community Program Evaluation: The Partners for Success Program 8.1 John 8.2 Roberto 8.3 Yancy 8.4 Ruth 8.5 Expect that People Do the Best They Can, Given their Circumstances 9.1 Core Elements of Effective Parenting 9.2 Common Problems Checklist 9.3 Example of the A-to-E Process of Thought and Action 9.4 Examples of Good and Bad Communication Skills 10.1 Blaming the Victims 10.2 Ramsey 10.3 Reporting is Not Tattling 10.4 Warning Signs of Victimization
Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication:
Bullying in schools -- Prevention.
Aggressiveness in children.