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College students, young adults, even older adults can be victims of bullying. There is no reason why anyone should have to endure this kind of hostile, hurtful behavior. If your child—whether college age or in the working world—is experiencing constant harassment and bullying, there are steps to take to stop this treatment.
Moreover, among both adolescents and college students, bullying is associated with an increased risk of use of tobacco, alcohol, or drugs. In many cases, chemical abuse is part of the coping strategy for living with the emotional and psychological effects of bullying. The consequences of bullying are high for anyone who is impacted.
But research indicates that college students can feel even more alone and isolated especially if they are underclassmen at the university. 1 Every college student needs a circle of support, but bullied college students are in even greater need of support. The effects of bullying can be severe. There can be long-lasting impacts on the well-being of victims as well as bullies.
Even bystanders who witness bullying but don’t actually participate in it can experience feelings of fear and anxiety. College students who are bullied often feel angry, helpless, lonely, frustrated, and isolated. As recent cases highlighted in the media suggest, bullying can continue (or begin) for some in college. The degree to which a young adult in college is isolated among his or her peers may influence these issues.
How Parents Can Help. Research suggests that even if children are resilient at the time of bullying, the effects of bullying can last well into adulthood. The effects of bullying in adulthood include: Bullying can cause depression and anxiety There is scientific evidence that supports a link between depression and anxiety in adulthood, and being bullied as a child. Short-term effects of bullying for the victim. All kids are different and are likely to exhibit varying behaviors during or after bullying by a peer.
With relational aggression on the rise and cyberbullying easier than ever, it should be noted that bullying can be ongoing for long periods of time before students seek help. Bullying can be associated with significantly serious problems. Teens who bully are at greater risk for engaging in delinquent behaviors, including vandalism, as well as violence inside and outside of school.
They are also at risk of substance abuse and dropping out of school. Practice for your own safety – or coach your child or student. Every day, adults, teens, and children use these skills to avoid or end bullying at school, at work, in their communities, and online. Any parent, educator, or other caring adult can coach young people to practice these skills. You can coach one person or a group.
Effects of Bullying Bullying can affect everyone—those who are bullied, those who bully, and those who witness bullying. Bullying is linked to many negative outcomes including impacts on mental health, substance use, and suicide. It is important to talk to kids to determine whether bullying—or something else—is a concern.
List of related literature:
|from Culture Speaks: Cultural Relationships and Classroom Learning|
|from A Guide to School Services in Speech-Language Pathology, Third Edition|
|from Classroom Management: Creating a Successful K-12 Learning Community|
|from Encyclopedia of Adolescence|
|from Supporting and Educating Traumatized Students: A Guide for School-Based Professionals|
|from Stress Consequences: Mental, Neuropsychological and Socioeconomic|
|from Handbook of Occupational Health and Wellness|
|from Essential English for Competitive Examinations 2nd Edition|
|from Multicultural Education: Issues and Perspectives|
|from Bullying and Cyberbullying: What Every Educator Needs to Know|