PSHE quiz illustration | Bullying and self-esteem
Being bullied can reduce a person's self-esteem.

Bullying - Age 7-11

Bullying is a major topic in PSHE and one that is visited again and again. In this quiz, specifically written for KS2 aged children in years 3-6, we reiterate what bullying is, the damage it can cause, and what we should do when faced with it.

Bullying is a very serious matter. It can affect anybody at any time. It is a series of unpleasant behaviours aimed at a single person with the aim of causing harm or upset . Bullying can impact on a person's physical and emotional health and MUST be stopped immediately.

Just as anyone can be bullied, anyone can become a bully. It is important that you understand what behaviours are considered bullying so that you can identify if you are being bullied - but also if you are bullying someone else. It is also important that you understand what to do if you, or someone you know, is being bullied in order to keep everyone safe and to stop the behaviours as quickly as possible.

Being bullied can negatively impact a person's ...
Being bullied can reduce a person's self-esteem and self-confidence, making them feel bad about themselves
Which of these is NOT bullying behaviour?
Not being friends with someone
Sending someone nasty messages online
Calling someone names
Physically attacking someone
You do not have to be friends with everyone. Not being friends with them doesn’t mean you are bullying them, unless you are being mean and hurtful and trying to get other people to fall out with them
Your school will have bullying policies and procedures. What will these do?
Record the names of every bully in the school
Record the names of all the children who have been bullied in the school
Show you how to be a bully
Tell the teachers how to deal with bullying behaviour
Bullying policies and procedures are in place to keep you safe in school. They outline what the teachers should do if bullying is taking place
What does the word bullying mean?
To collect pictures of bulls
To get into a fight with someone
To repeatedly upset someone on purpose
To repeatedly treat someone nicely
Bullying someone means to repeatedly upset them on purpose
Being bullied will NOT make a person feel ...
Being bullied can make a person experience lots of different emotions including being self-conscious, lonely, scared and embarrassed. They are unlikely to feel popular and surrounded by friends
If you are being bullied what should you do?
Get someone bigger to bully them
Stay out of their way
Fight back
Tell an adult
If you feel you are being bullied you should tell an adult - this could be your parents, teacher or group leader
If someone is saying mean things to you what should you do?
Listen to what they have to say
Walk away
Start to cry
Say mean things back
If you are being bullied and someone is being mean to you, walk away and tell an adult as soon as you can. Getting upset, listening to them or arguing back will encourage them to say more as they have an audience
If your friend tells you they are being bullied what should you do?
Encourage them to tell an adult
Bully the bully
Tell them to be brave
Ring the police
If your friend tells you they are being bullied, you should encourage them to tell an adult so that they can get help. Fighting back is more likely to make the situation worse
At what age are you accountable for your actions with the police in the UK?
At 10 years old you are accountable for your actions so if a bully breaks the law through their bullying behaviours, the police can investigate
If you think you are a bully what should you do?
Get your friends to join in
Tell an adult
Ring the police
Try not to get caught
If you think you might be acting like a bully you should tell an adult. They can help you make changes to your behaviour and support you as well as the victim
You can find more about this topic by visiting BBC Bitesize - What is bullying?

Author:  Terri Brown

© Copyright 2016-2023 - Education Quizzes
Work Innovate Ltd - Design | Development | Marketing

Valid HTML5

We use cookies to make your experience of our website better.

To comply with the new e-Privacy directive, we need to ask for your consent - I agree - No thanks - Find out more