Stand Up for Yourself: How You Can Stop Bullies

Posted on Feb 28 2017 - 1:00am by Admin

Bullying There’s no way around it — bullying hurts. Being bullied feels extremely bad, but it’s crucial that you keep in mind that none of this is your fault and that you’re not alone.

What Do You Do if You’re Being Bullied?

Don’t think that you can’t do anything if a bully is victimizing you. Although different ways could work for different people, every case of bullying is different. With this in mind, try to see if you could work it out with your bully. This is, of course, considering that you don’t feel physically threatened, scared, or at risk in any way.

The more you feel confident, the better your chances of stopping the bullying by yourself. If talking it out doesn’t change anything, City Academy says that this is the time you should ask someone trusted for help, like your middle school teacher in your Salt Lake City campus. School don’t tolerate bullying; all you need is to speak up.

Keep in mind that bullies want a reaction from you, bring you down, take your power away, and make you feel afraid and intimidated. In most cases, if you don’t give them attention, the bully would lose interest because they couldn’t get the reaction they’re hoping to get out of you. Most, if not all, bullies are insecure of themselves and they bully others to feel good about themselves. They are wired that way because they have a sad life at home or lack parental affection and love.

Other Important Things to Remember

Regardless of where you are, you should always feel safe. Every human being has the right to live their life without fear and violence, whether at school or home. Most importantly, getting help is important if you have already tried resolving your situation but failed. You might be embarrassed or afraid to tell anyone that you are being bullied, but talking about it would give you the help and courage you need not feel scared.

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If you feel threatened physically or are being bullied physically, you should seek help as soon as possible. If for some reason you can’t tell your friends or family, talk to a trusted teacher, psychologist, or guidance counselor in your school.