Take Action

Students

Students are the most important link in taking action against cyberbullying since you are the front line to being an up stander. Learn how you can take action and help end cyberbullying.

Parents

As a parent there are many things you can do to take action with your child’s school, in your community and with legislature in your local and state government.  Learn how to get involved.

Educators

Learn how as educators you can take action to help students you know as well as other children that you may not yet know.  Learn how to educate and start campaigns in your school.

Community

Anyone can take action in the community to combat cyberbullying.  It’s important that everyone do their part to create a safe community and online spaces where cyberbullying is discouraged.

your support can make a difference

Not everyone has the time to volunteer services that can combat cyberbullying but you can help support the cause in other ways.  Donate to David’s Legacy and your donations will help pay for important legal fees for victims and help pass additional legislation to protect our children.  Or support the cause with stickers, shirts, and posters you can purchase to help get the message out.

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Our Blog

  • Tacky Box Hackathon to Focus on Anti-Cyberbullying Solutions

    “Hack the Bully,” calls upon hackers to create an online tool diminishing the power of cyberbullies by helping victims and raising awareness of the issue to bystanders in the community.  Tacky Box, which offers a multi-sensory program to improve children’s treatment of their peers, is hosting an anti-cyberbullying hackathon beginning Friday at The Dallas Entrepreneur Center.

  • Self-defense ‘bully proof’ class helping 12-year-old bullied victim

    Star Belmonte, a 7th grader at Joel Harris Middle School, is a victim of bullying. She says her situation causes her pain every day. The 12-year-old claims she is physically and verbally attacked at school. “When I walk in the hallway, the girls make gagging faces like they want to throw up because they think I’m ugly,” said Belmonte. “They call me ugly a lot and they call me fat, stupid.”

  • Sealy students celebrate Unity Day

    Near the end of October, it’s not unusual to find people wearing the color orange. They do it to match the festivities of Halloween but on Oct. 25, the students of Sealy Intermediate School and Sealy Junior High School wore the color for a very different reason. Intermediate students combined their jersey day of Red Ribbon Week, another show of unity against drugs, with Unity Day by wearing orange shoelaces while the junior high students wore all orange outfits.

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