Creating Responsive Communities for the Prevention of Peer Victimization
Christine McGregor, School Counselor
What is the difference between normal and harmful conflict?|
What are bystanders? Why are they important?
How can I get my child talking about WITS and peer conflict?
How can I support WITS at home and at my child's school?
How can I help my children use their WITS to resolve conflicts?
When and how should I seek help?
Although the WITS Programs are introduced at school, parents have an important role to play at home as well. Talking about WITS at home teaches children to apply these strategies beyond the school walls.
While parents want to help their children develop strategies to resolve peer conflict and victimization, they are not always sure how to do this. This section is designed to help.
This section provides parents with information and tools that correspond to their most commonly asked questions. The links to the right provide:
Click on the links to the right to begin exploring. For more useful resources, check out the WITS Toolkit for Parents.