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Help support anti-bullying by wearing a pink shirt on February 22, 2017 and by using the new CurioCity case study, Bullying and the Brain.

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The next time you hear someone say, “Sticks and stones can break my bones, but words will never hurt me,” tell them to think again! Studies suggest that non-physical forms of bullying are just as painful as physical forms.

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Mysteries remain in the bends and folds of the brain. It is a complex organ responsible for all that we do, and we do not yet fully understand how it works

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In this case study, students will learn how to interpret MRI brain scans and to identify the functional regions (i.e., lobes) of the brain most likely impacted by bullying behaviour.

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Join Dr. Tracy Vaillancourt from the University of Ottawa as she talks about recent research into bullying and the effect that it has on mental health. Dr. Vaillancourt explains how environmental interactions, or moderators, can change the outcomes for teens that are bullied.

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Through a series of live, staged scenes, young students present how a lack of response from peers that see bullying happen is all too common.

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Bullying is not limited to the schoolyard or home - it is becoming a common occurrence online. This video describes the act of ‘cyberbullying’ as a virus that is infecting the world - one computer at a time.

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Bullying behaviour results from negative interactions between peers. This powerful short film shows what life is like from the perspective of a high school student that is being bullied, and from the students that are doing the bullying.

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