Understanding Girl Bullying and What to Do About It

Understanding Girl Bullying and What to Do About It
Strategies to Help Heal the Divide
Early Childhood
Elementary
Middle School
High School
7x10
Pages: 
152
ISBN: 
978-1-41296-488-3
Item Number:
8498
List price:$28.99
Price:$17.39
You save:$11.60 (40%)
Understanding Girl Bullying and What to Do About It: Strategies to Help Heal the Divide

Overview

Girl bullying—also known as relational aggression—is a very real and pervasive problem in today's schools, and studies indicate that bullying between girls can be more covert than between boys, thus making it more difficult for school professionals to detect and address.

Primarily written for school counselors, Understanding Girl Bullying and What to Do About It covers the causes and characteristics of relational and social aggression and outlines methods for assessment, prevention, and intervention. The authors answer questions about what girl bullying is, why it happens, what it looks like, how to measure it, and what educators can do to help girls with these issues. The book provides:

  • School-based interventions to help students learn alternative, healthy ways of managing conflict
  • Sample forms and checklists for documenting and addressing incidents of girl bullying
  • An original 10-session curriculum for small groups
  • Information on classroom dynamics, bullying, and cyberbullying
  • Specific suggestions for working with parents and teachers

Understanding Girl Bullying and What to Do About It helps professionals heal the divide between girls by giving them the tools to work through their problems thoughtfully and constructively.

Reader Comments

"A useful tool for school counselors that outlines the root causes of girl bullying. It provides examples of ways to assess relational aggression in schools, as well as possible interventions."

—Jennifer Betters, School Counselor
Sugar Creek Elementary School, Verona, WI

"This is a well-researched book that integrates theory and research with applications."

—Carol Dahir, Associate Professor of Counselor Education
New York Institute of Technology