you can do better     don't be a bully     don't be a bystander     check yourself     every time     you can do better     don't be a bully     don't be a bystander     check yourself     every time     you can do better     don't be a bully     don't be a bystander     check yourself     every time     you can do better     don't be a bully     don't be a bystander     check yourself     every time     you can do better     don't be a bully     don't be a bystander     check yourself     every time     you can do better     don't be a bully     don't be a bystander     check yourself     every time    
DO YOU REALLY KNOW WHAT BULLYING IS?


HEAR ME OUT


CHECK YOURSELF



IT'S ALL
ON YOU
The point of CHECK YOURSELF is not to actually be fixed by a number on how much of a bully you are.

CHECK YOURSELF encourages everyone to reflect on themselves before quickly judging others on their behaviour.
Before you get mad about someone getting bullied, and started bullying the bully themselves, remember that there’s always an effect from your action and your words.

Remember to CHECK YOURSELF first.

Every time.








































People who are bullied can feel intimidated and isolated by their experience. They may live, work or study in an environment where the issue is not taken seriously enough. They may be scared that family and friends will worry or try to take action against the bullies without their consent. Sometimes it seems that there is nobody to talk to. But there's always someone




If you're being bullied, there's always something you can do:

Keep your distance from bullying.
Don’t bully them back.
Tell them what they are doing is not ok.
Talk to an adult you trust.
Take time to do something nice for yourself.
Have someone help you report cyberbullying or assault.




Witnessing bullying is upsetting and affects a bystander, too, either in person or online. Bystanders have the potential to make a positive difference in a bullying situation by becoming an upstander. An upstander is someone who sees what happens and intervenes, interrupts, or speaks up to stop the bullying.