Website- Teenager Problems

Get Started. It's Free
or sign up with your email address
Website- Teenager Problems by Mind Map: Website- Teenager Problems

1. Bullies and mean girls have been around forever, but technology has given them a whole new platform for their actions. As adults, we're becoming more aware that the "sticks and stones" adage no longer holds true; both real world and online name-calling can have serious emotional consequences for our kids and teens. It's not always easy to know how and when to step in as a parent. For starters, our kids tend to use technology differently than we do. Kids and teens today start playing games online and sending texts on their cell phones at an early age, and most teens have smart phones that keep them constantly connected to the Internet. Many are logged on to Facebook and chatting or sending text messages all day. Even sending email or leaving a voice mail seems "so old-school" to them. Their knowledge of the digital world can be intimidating, but if parents stay involved in their kids online world, just as you do in their real world, you can help protect your kids from online dangers. Fortunately, our growing awareness of cyberbullying has helped us learn a lot more about how to prevent it. Here are some suggestions on what to do if online bullying has become part of your child's life. What Is Cyberbullying? Cyberbullying is the use of technology to harass, threaten, embarrass, or target another person. By definition, it occurs among young people. When an adult is involved, it may meet the definition of cyber-harassment or cyber-stalking, a crime that can have legal consequences and involve jail time. Sometimes cyberbullying can be easy to spot — for example, if your child shows you a text message, tweet, or response to a status update on Facebook that is harsh, mean, or cruel. Other acts are less obvious, like impersonating a victim online or posting personal information, photos, or videos designed to hurt or embarrass another person. Some kids report that a fake account, web page, or online persona has been created with the sole intention to harass and bully. Cyberbullying also can happen accidentally. The impersonal nature of text messages, IMs, and emails make it very hard to detect the sender's tone — one person's joke could be another's hurtful insult. Nevertheless, a repeated pattern of emails, text messages, and online posts is rarely accidental. A 2006 poll from the national organization Fight Crime: Invest in Kids found that 1 in 3 teens and 1 in 6 preteens have been the victims of cyberbullying. As more and more youths have access to computers and cell phones, the incidence of cyberbullying is likely to rise.


2. Are you getting bullied?

3. About US

3.1. History

3.1.1. Cyber Bullying What you can do ? Ways To Avoiding Bullying Contact US

3.2. The Website

3.2.1. Home Page

4. The Video

4.1. Recording

4.2. Joshua see’s a bad comment and sighs Then people say bad comments about Joshua For example Joshua the photos you put are so idiotic Joshua you are so childish Joshua is ugly You are a loser for eternity Joshua Is lame Then Joshua pretends to cry Then positive things about Joshua Do not say bad things about Joshua He is smart Joshua is a genius Joshua’s photo’s rule Joshua Is The smartest guy in the world Joshua is strong IN the end we say STOP BULLYING NOW

5. Bully Quiz

5.1. How are you getting bullied

5.1.1. Cyber Bullying

5.1.2. Black Mailing

5.1.3. Sexual Abuse

5.1.4. Verbal Bullying

5.1.5. Physical Bullying

5.1.6. Isolation

5.2. Have you told a Parent?

5.2.1. When do you get bullied ?


6.1. Cyberbullying is defined in legal glossaries as actions that use information and communication technologies to support deliberate, repeated, and hostile behavior by an individual or group, that is intended to harm another or others. use of communication technologies for the intention of harming another person use of internet service and mobile technologies such as web pages and discussion groups as well as instant messaging or SMS text messaging with the intention of harming another person. Examples of what constitutes cyberbullying include communications that seek to intimidate, control, manipulate, put down, falsely discredit, or humiliate the recipient. The actions are deliberate, repeated, and hostile behavior intended to harm another.