The next time you’re being bullied by a classmate, ask yourself, “Do I really want to have to deal this way?”

It’s not just the physical and psychological damage, but the long-term effects.

That’s what we need to focus on.

If we don’t, the damage will be far greater than we could ever imagine.

The bullying of a child or teenager has become a daily occurrence.

As we learn more about the psychological impact, we’ll learn more and more about how to stop the bullying and improve the quality of life for children and teenagers.

The problem is getting worse every day.

The American Psychological Association’s National School Survey, conducted in January and February 2018, found that one in five children and adolescents is bullied.

This is up from one in three in the previous survey in 2016.

The most common bullying targets were girls and boys, and the most common age at which it occurred was between 4 and 14.

In some cases, the bullying was physical, including punches, kicks, and kicks to the face, neck, and upper body.

In other cases, it was more subtle.

Sometimes it was a verbal attack.

“Bully is a big problem in schools today,” said Dr. Jeffrey B. Schulze, director of the School Health and Wellness Research Center at the University of Michigan.

“But it’s not the only problem.

It’s just one of many.”

The research showed that, in addition to physical and emotional abuse, the problem was fueled by an online culture of bullying, which has grown so bad that some parents are refusing to send their children to school.

There’s a lot of evidence that online bullying, especially when it’s happening to teens, is harmful to students and has an impact on mental health, as well.

This problem is worse among children who are the most vulnerable.

Research shows that in the most disadvantaged children, bullying has a profound impact on their development.

It also can negatively affect their academic performance.

Studies show that bullying can affect children’s emotional and social development, and can have lifelong negative consequences.

“The bullying is an epidemic that is impacting our schools,” said Schuleneke.

“We’re losing a generation of kids, and it’s a challenge to turn this around.”

There are some clear solutions to address this issue.

The first is to end the bullying.

That requires a complete change in how we teach, conduct, and treat our children.

We can’t allow this epidemic to continue.

This requires a radical overhaul of the way we approach education.

“Bullying is a very serious problem,” said B.J. Berenson, executive director of Common Sense Strategies.

“It has a lot to do with the way the media is presented to children.

The way we view bullying and the way kids behave.

The kind of communication that they have with each other.

It must be addressed in the schools, not just in the classroom.” “

So the key is to start treating the problem as a public health crisis.

It must be addressed in the schools, not just in the classroom.”

In addition to schools, the American Academy of Pediatrics recommends that we have at least four months of social, emotional, and physical therapy before we can be taught a healthy, respectful way of living.

If your child is in a school setting, he or she should also have a weekly discussion about healthy relationships and the impact that bullying is having on them.

B.B.S. has been a leader in educating parents, educators, and students about bullying prevention and prevention strategies.

The Academy has a network of programs that provide training, support, and education for school leaders, teachers, parents, and parents-to-be.

These include: The American School Forum, an online forum on bullying and other social issues; The Parents’ Voices of Prevention program, an educational resource to help parents learn about bullying and how to prevent it; The Bullying Prevention Education Institute, an international program of more than 50 schools and community groups; and The Bulling Prevention Research Foundation.

This work is supported by the Department of Education, the National Institute of Mental Health, the U.

S Department of Health and Human Services, and a grant from the John and Jane Allard Foundation.

The opinions expressed in this commentary are solely those of the authors.