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Bully Prevention. In Positive Behavior Support. Green River Region Educational Cooperative Part 1: February 24, 2014. Liz Brewer Kelly Davis GRREC Consultants. Goal/Objectives. Goal:

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    1. Bully Prevention In Positive Behavior Support Green River Region Educational Cooperative Part 1: February 24, 2014 Liz Brewer Kelly DavisGRREC Consultants

    2. Goal/Objectives • Goal: • Define a plan for implementing Bully Prevention within schools already using School-wide PBIS • Objectives: • 1. Define the logic for investing in bully prevention • 2. Define the five core skills for “student orientation” • What to teach, How to teach it • 3. Define the core elements for “faculty orientation” • What to teach, How to teach it

    3. The Logic:Why invest in Bully Prevention? • The National School Safety Center (NSSC) called bullying the most enduring and underrated problem in U.S. schools. (Beale, 2001) • Nearly 30 percent of students have reported being involved in bullying as either a perpetrator or a victim • (Cook, Williams, Guerra, & Kim, 2010; Nansel, et al., 2001; Swearer & Espelage, 2004). • Victims and perpetrators of bullying are more likely to skip and/or drop out of school. (Berthold & Hoover, 2000; Neary & Joseph, 1994) • Victims and perpetrators of bullying are more likely to suffer from underachievement and sub-potential performance in employment settings. (Carney & Merrell, 2001; NSSC, 1995).

    4. The LogicWhy invest in Bully Prevention? • Involvement in bullying is a cross-cultural phenomenon (Jimerson, Swearer, & Espelage, 2010) • Bullying is NOT done by a small number of students who are socially and emotionally isolated. Bullying is common across socio-economic status, gender, grade, and class. Bradshaw, et al., 2010 • Many bully prevention programs are either ineffective, only show change in verbal behavior, or inadvertently result in increases in relational aggression and bullying. Merrell et al., 2008

    5. Talk Time Many bully prevention programs are either ineffective, only show change in verbal behavior, or inadvertently result in increases in relational aggression and bullying. Discuss why you think these results have occurred.

    6. Definition Sort Use the cards in the bag, and decide where they should go on “Unacceptable by Any Name” chart.

    7. The Foundations • What is Bullying Behavior? • Why does Bullying Behavior develop and sustain? • What are the core elements of a school setting that both prevents the development of bullying behavior, and reduces bully that is occurring?

    8. What is Bullying? Office of Civil Rights: Recognition of Intensity There is a level of bullying and harassment where the behavior of a student(s) creates a “hostile environment” for another student(s). When this occurs the school is obliged to not just “problem solve” a solution, but to engage in immediate and substantive efforts to protect the “at risk” student(s). When Bullying or harassment target a student from a protected class (race/ethnicity, disability, at-risk) a “hostile environment” exists. • “Bullying” is repeated aggression, harassment, threats or intimidation when one person has greater status or power than another.” • Examples:

    9. Bully Prevention • Bullying behavior occurs in many forms, and locations, but typically involves student-student interactions. • Bullying is seldom maintained by feedback from adults • Bullying is more likely to occur toward students who do not retaliate • Bullying is most likely when it results in social attention from others • Students who engage in bullying behavior often have the skills to get attention in more appropriate ways • What rewards Bullying Behavior? • Most common are: • Attention from bystanders • Attention and reaction of “victim” • Self-delivered praise • Obtaining objects (food, clothing)

    10. Activity • 1. Identify an example of bullying you have encountered • _________________________________________ • Context/Situation  Bullying Behavior Rewarding Consequence • _____________________________________________ • 2. Identify a problem behavior that would NOT be bullying. • 3. Read your table’s scenario and decide what type of behavior it is. Be prepared to share your thinking.

    11. Core Elements of an Effective Bully Prevention Effort • Many Bully Prevention programs focus on the bully and the victim • Problem #1: Inadvertent “teaching of bullying” • Problem #2: Blame the bully • Problem #3: Ignore role of “bystanders” • Problem #4: Initial effects without sustained impact • Problem #5: Expensive effort • What do we need? • Bully prevention that is efficient, and “fits” with existing behavior support efforts • Bully PREVENTION, not just remediation • Bully prevention with the systems that make the program sustainable

    12. Bully Prevention in SWPBIS Social Competence & Academic Achievement OUTCOMES Supporting Decision Making Supporting Staff Behavior DATA SYSTEMS PRACTICES Supporting Student Behavior

    13. One School’s Example of Reporting • Leah Renfrow Bristow Elementary, Warren Co. Schools Bowling Green, KY

    14. Core Features of an Effective Bully Prevention Effort Five Student Skills For Faculty/Staff • School-wide behavioral expectations (respect) • Stop routine when faced with disrespectful behavior • Bystander routine when observing disrespectful behavior • Stopping routine if someone tells you to “stop” • A recruit help routine to recruit adult help if you feel unsafe • Agreement on logic for bully prevention effort • Strategy for teaching students core skills • Strategy for follow-up and consistency in responding • Clear data collection and data use process • Advanced support options

    15. Role Play • Listen carefully for the differences between the two scenarios.

    16. Adapting Any Bully Prevention Effort • Make any bully prevention program fit the social culture of the school. • (terms, intensity, coordination, collaboration) • Make the bully prevention effort fit the developmental level of the students. • Do the same thing, differently for elementary, middle, high school • Collect and use data • Before implementing collect data to document need and build consensus • After implementing collect data to assess impact and guide local adaptation

    17. The Impact of Schoolwide Positive Behavioral Interventions and Supports on Bullying and Peer Rejection: A Randomized Controlled Effectiveness TrialTracy E. Waasdorp; Catherine P. Bradshaw; Philip J. LeafArch Pediatr Adolesc Med. 2012;166(2):149-156 Results: Analyses indicated that children in schools that implemented SWPBIS displayed lower rates of teacher-reported bullying and peer rejection than those in schools without SWPBIS. A significant interaction also emerged between grade level of first exposure to SWPBIS and intervention status, suggesting that the effects of SWPBIS on peer rejection were strongest among children who were first exposed to SWPBIS at a younger age. Conclusions: The results indicated that SWPBIS has a significant effect on teachers' reports of children's involvement in bullying as victims and perpetrators. The findings were considered in light of other outcomes for students, staff, and the school environment, and they suggest that SWPBIS may help address the increasing national concerns related to school bullying by improving school climate.

    18. Ross, S. W., & Horner, R. H. (2009). Bully prevention in positive behavior support. Journal of Applied Behavior Analysis, 42(4), 747-759. • Three Schools • Six students identified for high rates of verbal and physical aggression toward others. • Whole school implementation of SWPBIS • Whole school addition of Stop-Walk-Talk • Direct observation of problem behavior on playground.

    19. 1.88 .88 3.14 72%

    20. 19% decrease 28% increase BP-PBS, Scott Ross

    21. 22% decrease 21% increase BP-PBS, Scott Ross

    22. Break Time

    23. Bully Prevention within PBIS Core Elements and Implementation Process

    24. Elements of Bully Prevention within SWPBIS • 1. Build Commitment/ Establish the Logic: • Why does bullying occur? What are key features of a school that reduces bullying? • Student focus group (forum): Why, What, How • 2. Student Orientation • Establish a positive school-wide social culture (respect, responsible, safe) • Teach a common response to “behavior that is not respectful” • As a victim • As a bystander • Teach how to respond if you are asked to stop • Teach how to recruit adult support • 3. Adult Orientation • How to conduct the student training • How to respond to instances of bullying or reports of bullying

    25. Building Consensus and Commitment • For elementary schools, conduct discussions with families, faculty/staff, and possibly students • Use existing ODR, suspension, expulsion, discussion data • Share the information with families, students, faculty, staff

    26. Student Forum • 8-10 students selected for leadership/contribution • 60-90 min • Content of discussion: • 1. Is disrespectful behavior a problem? • What is impact of disrespectful behavior on ability of others to succeed in school? • 2. Disrespectful behavior typically keeps happening because it results in attention from peers. • 3. We need common (school-wide) routines for: • A) Stop Routine (signal that behavior should stop) • If someone is disrespectful toward you • B) Bystander Routine • If you encounter someone being disrespectful toward others • C) Stopping Routine (what to do when someone asks you to “stop” • D) Recruiting Help Routine (Getting help when you feel unsafe)

    27. Common Responses from Students when they encounter disrespectful behavior

    28. Disrespect Name Calling/ Inapp Language Harassment Physical Aggression Scott Ross, University of Oregon

    29. Student Survey Date:_______ • In your school • 1. You feel safe • 2. Other students treat you respectfully? • 3. You treat other students respectfully? • 4. Adults treat you respectfully? • 5. You treat adults in your school respectfully • In the past week • 5. Has anyone treated you disrespectfully? • 6. Have you asked someone to “stop?” • 7. Has anyone asked you to “stop?” • 8. Have you seen someone else treated disrespectfully? Disagree Agree 1 2 3 4 5 1 2 3 4 5 1 2 3 4 5 1 2 3 4 5 1 2 3 4 5 No Yes No Yes No Yes No Yes

    30. Scott Ross, University of Oregon

    31. Establish The Logic • Bullying is “behavior” … not a trait • Bullying is maintained by social rewards from other students (victims and bystanders): • Not consequences from adults • Bullying will continue as long as it continues to be rewarded • Even if we teach appropriate behavior and punish bullying • Even if some students resist bully efforts. • Preventing bullying requires that students remove the social rewards that maintain bullying behaviors Note: This is not consistent with our societal message to simply “stand up” to bullying. ----------------------------------------- (Note: “standing up” to bullying typically just transfers the target to someone else… it not a real solution for the whole school).

    32. The Logic: Establish student “buy-in” • Build a positive social culture • Teach all students core behavioral expectations • One of the core expectations should include: • Be respectful of others • Teach all students what to do when they encounter behavior that is not respectful. • 1. What do you do if someone is not respectful to you? • 2. What do you do if you encounter someone not being respectful to someone else? • 3. What do you do if someone tells you that you are not being respectful? • Remove the rewards that sustain bullying behavior.

    33. Teach all students to remove the rewards that sustain bullying • Do NOT use the label,“bullying,” with students. Teach how to respond if someone is NOT respectful. • What does it look like when people are not respectful? • Why do these behaviors keep happening? • What should you do? • If you experience someone doing these behaviors to you? • If you see someone else in these situations? • If someone tells YOU that your behavior is disrespectful?

    34. Element One Review • On sticky notes, jot down one to two concepts discussed regarding building commitment and establishing logic.

    35. Student BP Orientation • Given school-wide expectations • Conduct a 30 min training in each classroom: • Logic: Everyone should treat everyone else with respect • Everyone should avoid rewarding disrespectful behavior • Skills: Know what it means to be “respectful” • Know what to do if someone is disrespectful to you (show stop) • Know what to do if someone asks you to “stop” • Know what to do if someone is disrespectful to someone else • Know how to get help from an adult

    36. Student BP Orientation • Learning requires a respectful setting • What does it mean to be respectful? • Provide examples of being respectful in class, on playground, in cafeteria • What does it look like if someone is NOT respectful? • Provide examples • Why are people not respectful to each other? Why does disrespectful behavior keep happening? • Discussion • Disrespectful behavior keeps happening in most cases because it results in attention from others

    37. Student BP Orientation What does attention from others look like? Peer attention comes in many forms: • Arguing with someone who teases you • Laughing at someone being picked on • Simply watching someone be hurt and doing nothing (watching is attention) • Provide the core message: Take away the attention that sustains disrespectful behaviors. The candle under a glass Stop, Walk, Talk • A clear, simple, and easy to remember 3 step response

    38. Teach Three Steps that can be used in all places at all times If you encounter behavior that is NOT respectful Stop -------- Walk -------- Talk Say and Show “STOP” Walk Away • Talk to an Adult


    40. Skill #1: “Respect” (school-wide)Skill #2: Teach the “Stop Signal” • If someone is directing problem behavior to you, ask themto “stop.” • Gesture and word • Review how the stop signal should look and sound • Firm hand signal • Clear voice

    41. Discuss how showing/saying “stop” could be done so it still rewarded disrespectful behavior

    42. Skill #3: Teach how to respond if someone says “Stop” • Eventually, every student will be told to stop. When this happens, they should do the following things • Stop what you are doing • Take a deep breath • Go about your day (no big deal) • These steps should be followed even when you don’t agree with the “stop” message.

    43. “Stop” means stop. The rule is:If someone asks you to stop, you stop. Scott Ross, University of Oregon

    44. Let’s Practice: Student Skills #1 and #2 (“Stop”) • Divide up into pairs (Student A and Student B) • “Raise your hand if you are “Student A”…. “Student B” • Game #1: Student A says “I am being disrespectful” • Student B says “stop” and shows the stop signal • Student A stops, takes a breath, turns away. • Game #2: Change roles: • Student B says “I am being disrespectful” • Student A says “stop” and shows the stop signal • Student B stops, takes a breath, turns away. Review the Logic: Saying “stop” is a way to stop giving oxygen to disrespectful behavior * Be prepared for students to use the “stop” response with too much gusto. * Consider having students show you examples of using the stop response in a way that actually provided attention

    45. Elaboration • Everyone think of a situation where students might use the “Stop” message • Invite two students to demonstrate how to use the “stop” skill in those situations.

    46. Skill #4: Saying stop when someone else is being treated disrespectfully • Remember: Even if all you do is “watch” a bad situation, you are providing attention that rewards disrespectful behavior. • If you see someone else being treated disrespectfully: • Say and show “stop” to the person being disrespectful • Offer to take the other person away for a little bit. • If they do not want to go, that is okay…just walk away.

    47. Let’s Practice: Skill #4: Bystander routine • Divide up into groups of 3 or 4. • Student A, B, C, D: Who is Student A? B? C? D? • Game #1: Student A says “I am being disrespectful toward you” to Student B. • Student C says, “stop” and moves Student B away • Student A stops, takes a breath, and turns away. • Game #2: Take turns until everyone has been in each role.

    48. Elaboration • Ask students to identify a situation when they were a bystander, and could have used the “stop” signal. • If appropriate, ask 3 students to role-play some of the situations proposed.

    49. Skill #5: “Walk away” and get help Sometimes, even when students tell others to “stop,” problem behavior will continue. When this happens, students are to "walk away" from the problem behavior. • Remember that walking away removes the attention for problem behavior • Encourage students to support one another when they use the appropriate Stop  Walk  Talk response