Parent Resources

If you feel your child is at risk of self-harm, please contact a mental health professional, such as your local children’s hospital or mental health officer with local law enforcement, as soon as you can, and if you feel that the risk of self-harm is imminent, call 911 immediately.

If you feel a crime has been committed, or is likely to occur, please contact your local law enforcement to file and pursue a complaint.

What is cyberbullying?

View the Adult Resource Packet

How to advocate for your child with their school?

Don’t Bully Me Project

The Don’t Bully Me (DBM) Project is working to bridge the gap that exists between those who are victims of bullying, parents, schools, teachers and the rest of the community with the goal of putting an end to bullying. The DBM Project aims to focus on providing legal services to resolve – through court order or other legal remedies – situations where serious incidents of repeated physical, social, and/or verbal bullying is occurring.

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Parent Resources

  • How to spot the signs of bullying with your children

    Cyberbullying is a tough problem to deal with because it happens so anonymously and can be tough to spot in your own children if you aren’t looking for the signs. Watch for the following signs in your kids and talk to them if you are noticing changes in their behavior. Don’t assume they are “just being a teenager” or “are being moody.”

  • How to Deal with Your Child Cyberbullying Others

    Learning that your child may be bullying people online can be upsetting, but you need to deal with it. Here’s how you can address the issues and educate your child on how their behavior affects others.