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How common is bullying in early childhood? Studies that quantify how many children are bullies, victims, or bullying victims are rare. Data from one study of children’s experience with violence showed that 20.4% of children ages 2-5 had experienced physical bullying in their lifetime and 14.6% had been teased (verbally bullied). Researchers who followed 662 youth for a decade starting when they were between 12 and 19 years old found that both physical and emotional bullying was linked with difficulties such as headache.
The National Survey of Children’s Exposure to Violence found that 20.4 percent of children ages 2-5 had experienced physical bullying in their lifetime and 14.6 percent had been teased (verbally bullied). Bullying During Preteens and Teens Bullying peaks during these years-especially during the tween years-and is also the most vicious. Average middle school student experiences at least one verbal harassment per day.
Though adults big concerns generally regard cyberbullying, research shows that most bullying starts face to face. StopBullying.gov defines “bullying” as unwanted, aggressive behavior in which a child or teen uses a real or perceived power imbalance, such as physical strength, access to embarrassing information, or popularity, to control or harm other kids. It can include anything from spreading rumors to name-calling to physical aggression. 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). Studies of childhood bullying with long-term follow-ups from the early school years through adulthood are lacking, Sourander said. medical treatment as a teen.
In some ways, you could argue that things may be getting better when it comes to how children handle the bullying cycle when it comes to bullying then vs bullying now. Schools today seem to be at least trying to get better at early intervention to prevent bullying and parents are now paying closer attention now than they ever did to the issue. In fact, it is one of the most basic of all human experiences. And yet many girls, from a very early age, are bombarded with the message that anger = bad. Young girls face enormous social pressure.
Nearly 1 in 5 students (21%) report being bullied during the school year, impacting over 5 million youth annually (National Center for Education Statistics [NCES], 2018) Youth who are bullied are at increased risk for depression, anxiety, sleep difficulties, lower academic achievement, and dropping out of school (CDC, 2018).
List of related literature:
|from The Nature of School Bullying: A Cross-national Perspective|
|from Trauma: Contemporary Directions in Theory, Practice, and Research|
|from Diagnosis and Treatment Planning in Counseling|
|from Bullying and Cyberbullying: What Every Educator Needs to Know|
|from BTEC National Early Years|
|from Maternal Child Nursing Care E-Book|
|from Cyberbullying: Bullying in the Digital Age|
|from Preventing Bullying Through Science, Policy, and Practice|
|from Grand Theft Childhood: The Surprising Truth About Violent Video Games and What Parents Can Do|
|from Statistical Concepts for the Behavioral Sciences|