What to do if you’ve been bullied at school

A poster guide to helping you deal with bullying, which will help you deal better with bullying from other students.

Source BBC Sport article A student who is bullied at work may need to find an academic adviser who can advise them on how to deal with the issues that come up.

This will include how to get the help they need, as well as how to avoid getting the help you need.

If you or someone you know needs help dealing with bullying at school, you may be eligible for a free consultation from a teacher or school nurse.

If so, a GP can arrange to have a face-to-face assessment with the person who has bullied you.

This could be a school nurse, a teacher, a social worker or a counsellor.

If your GP has agreed to provide this assessment, you’ll be asked to attend a consultation.

The assessment is free and you can choose to attend the appointment at any time.

Your GP will be able to ask questions about your feelings and behaviour, including how you cope with bullying.

The GP will also assess your self-esteem and whether you have any anxiety or depression.

If the assessment results in a positive outcome, you can discuss it with the school nurse or teacher who has helped you.

The school nurse will be in charge of the assessment.

If they don’t agree, the GP will ask you to go to a meeting.

If you want to take part, you must tell the school that you’ve decided to do the assessment at the time.

The meeting will be about how to proceed from there, and you’ll also be asked questions about bullying and what you think you can do to stop it.

The school nurse can then decide what sort of support is needed.

This can include a short counselling session, a full assessment, and referrals to other support services.

Your school nurse may also refer you to the National Association of School Nurses and School Psychologists (NASANP) to see what advice they have for dealing with the issue.

If this is your first time taking part in a consultation, you might need to make some changes to your routine.

You might want to consider changing the way you work, such as working from home, getting more physical exercise and staying off social media.

This might mean taking a longer break or getting more rest between appointments.

If a GP has been able to arrange for the assessment, they will ask questions such as:How long have you been bullied?

What have you done about it?

What’s the most effective way to cope?

What can you do now?

The GP also might be able for you to take some classes.

These could be about peer support, dealing with depression and anxiety, and self-help.

You’ll be able give feedback about your experiences and the type of support you’d like to receive.

The consultation is free.

If there’s no GP, you will be asked for your name, address and phone number.

You can then email your GP with any questions or concerns you may have.