Bullying is universal problem from the playground, to the classroom, to the board room.

You will find here the resources to help you stop bullying – whether you’re the perpetrator, the target, a bystander, a collaborator, or an upstander – these are designed to help you understand what’s happening and give you tools to make it stop.

Start with my special report: What YOU Can DO About Bullying

We offer specific services to address bullying in both classrooms and the workplace.

  • Professional Development Series.
    • Safe & Bully-Free Classrooms & Safe & Bully-Free Workplaces are the two 4-session training series consisting of 16 – 24 contact hours. The outcomes of the learning experience includes:
      • Clear, working definitions of bullying, the types, its behaviors, the roles of individuals and systems, and the statistics.
      • Immediately applicable strategies, tools, and resources for all roles.
      • The opportunity to experience, practice, and integrate the strategies and tools.
    • Safe & Bully-Free Communities is a shorter version of the above series. The goals are to provide families, communities, and organizations with an overview of the definitions, tools, and strategies. How much opportunity there is for practice of the tools is determined by the time allotted. The experience is designed to be no less than  90 minutes (very little practice) and can be up to 3 hours (includes practice opportunities).
  • K2K Community Programs. This is a kid2kid model where youth are trained as trainers of younger peers in the tools and strategies needed to successfully mitigate bullying and encourage positive school culture. Click for more information.


It is my goal you find something helpful here. Need something else? Contact us and let’s talk about what that might be.


Bullying is OUR Fault

With Respect’s Resources:

What YOU Can Do About Bullying

K2K: Kid 2 Kid. Kids learning how to be the trainers for their peers to eliminate bullying and improve school culture. This is a community based program.

Safe & Bully Free Classrooms. Professional Development Series offered to schools for teachers, staff, parents, students, and community to reduce, mitigate, and eliminate school bullying in students and staff.

Safe & Bully Free Workplaces. Professional Development Series offered to organizations, corporations, and government agencies to reduce, mitigate, and eliminate workplace bullying.

Intervention & Prevention. They are different.

RESPECT downloadable

Bullying Stats

  • More than one out of every five (20.8%) students report being bullied (National Center for Educational Statistics, 2016).
  • The federal government began collecting data on school bullying in 2005, when the prevalence of bullying was around 28 percent (U.S. Department of Education, 2015).
  • Rates of bullying vary across studies (from 9% to 98%). A meta-analysis of 80 studies analyzing bullying involvement rates (for both bullying others and being bullied) for 12-18 year old students reported a mean prevalence rate of 35% for traditional bullying involvement and 15% for cyberbullying involvement (Modecki, Minchin, Harbaugh, Guerra, & Runions, 2014).
  • 33% of students who reported being bullied at school indicated that they were bullied at least once or twice a month during the school year (National Center for Educational Statistics, 2016).
  • Of those students who reported being bullied, 13% were made fun of, called names, or insulted; 12% were the subject of rumors; 5% were pushed, shoved, tripped, or spit on; and 5% were excluded from activities on purpose (National Center for Educational Statistics, 2016).
  • A slightly higher portion of female than of male students report being bullied at school (23% vs. 19%). In contrast, a higher percentage of male than of female students report being physically bullied (6% vs. 4%) and threatened with harm (5% vs. 3%; (National Center for Educational Statistics, 2016).
  • Bullied students reported that bullying occurred in the following places: the hallway or stairwell at school (42%), inside the classroom (34%), in the cafeteria (22%), outside on school grounds (19%), on the school bus (10%), and in the bathroom or locker room (9%) (National Center for Educational Statistics, 2016).
  • 43% of bullied students report notifying an adult at school about the incident. Students who report higher rates of bullying victimization are more likely to report the bullying (National Center for Educational Statistics, 2016).
  • More than half of bullying situations (57%) stop when a peer intervenes on behalf of the student being bullied (Hawkins, Pepler, & Craig, 2001).
  • School-based bullying prevention programs decrease bullying by up to 25% (McCallion & Feder, 2013).
  • The reasons for being bullied reported most often by students include physical appearance, race/ethnicity, gender, disability, religion, sexual orientation (National

Research & References:

Other websites: