By Mona O'Moore
Designed to paintings as a coaching guide, this booklet was once constructed from education classes run by way of the authors on facing bullying in colleges.
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Extra resources for Dealing with Bullying in Schools: A Training Manual for Teachers, Parents and Other Professionals
News of good practice obviously spreads. The key thing here seems to be that an anti-bullying message can very easily be given to students on a regular basis. In giving such general talks, repetition (as in so many aspects of general educational practise) seems to be essential. One would not, after all, expect a student to be able accurately to conjugate a French verb on the basis of one passive hearing, but instead encourage the student to repeat the conjugation of the verb for himself or herself, and to learn to use the various forms of the verb in meaningful sentence constructions.
In the latter case, the sort of group discussion work that is advocated in most of the anti-bullying activities that follow is likely to be a challenge for both the teacher and the students. First, the teacher must be prepared to make a mental shift from ‘instructor’ to ‘facilitator’. Whilst the overall content of the class is determined by the school staff, the specifics will be pupil led. This will be liberating for the students, but initially potentially challenging for the teacher. His or her sense of liberation will come as soon as he or she is comfortable in teaching in this type of set-up.
They are then reminded of the work they have already done on bullying. They are told what they are doing – making bottle sculptures. They can make a bottle into anything they like, and they can decorate the bottle in any way that they like (they will have air-drying clay, textiles, poster paints, scissors, glue, and any items for decoration that the facilitator can get hold of (see suggestions above in ‘Materials’). The first major rule is this – the sculpture must say something about the work we have done on stopping bullying behaviour.
Dealing with Bullying in Schools: A Training Manual for Teachers, Parents and Other Professionals by Mona O'Moore