We all know bullying causes an overwhelming amount of pain and hurt to all kinds of kids, but what can be done to stop that? The Remember song was created to help encourage kids to remember who they are and who they want to be. We hope you can use this page as a resource to become inspired to make a move to help kids in your town who are bullied. Together we can stop the heartache and end the tears.
Below we have listed some videos and stories from people who have made real changes to help kids who are bullied. We hope you find them informative and are inspired by their efforts to make a change.
Jaylen Arnold has tourettes syndrome. He went through the pain of having a disease to go forward to help others that were bullied and now is the recipient of The World of Children Award 2014.
He is the founder of Jaylen’s Challenge, an International anti-bullying crusade for people from all walks of life.
CEO/Founder of Positive Pocket 14 year old Becca Zerbo has graced the cover of Her Life magazine, South Florida as a Young Female Entrepreneur. She is the 2012 National Saunder’s Scholars Bright Ideas Winner and helped found the “No Place for Hate” Club at school.
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When Nancy Lublin started texting teenagers to help with her social advocacy organization, what she found was shocking — they started texting back about their own problems, from bullying to depression to abuse. So she’s setting up a text-only crisis line, and the results might be even more important than she expected.
This year at Google’s annual science fair, an eighth-grader wanted to do something about the widespread phenomenon known as “cyber-bullying.”
This form of online harassment is part of a wider problem of bullying, which the Centers for Disease Control says leads to as many as 4,000 suicides each year.
Google finalist Trisha Prabhu, an 8th grader from Naperville, IL, who has experience cyberbullying herself, created an app that will force the bullies to “Rethink” before posting a nasty and cruel comment.
HEBER SPRINGS, AR — A Heber Springs woman is reaching out to troubled kids through an organization called Teen Recruiters.
Barbara Owens understands what it’s like to be a teen.
There are struggles with things from “fitting in” to peer pressure.
But by helping teens focus on their passions, instead of problems, Owens is changing lives in Heber Springs.
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