StressLess Bullying

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  • Social Skills Audio, Power Point & Workbook for Training Children and Adolescents - Child/Adolescent Expert Jim West, MA, LMHC, NCC

Orlando Social Skills Group Counseling & Camps | Quick Tips to Teach Social Skills to Shy Students

By |August 1st, 2008|

Orlando Social Skills Group Counseling and Camp Counselor offers tips for teaching social skills to shy children and teens.

First, we teach the importance of Eye Contact as that communicates confidence, and makes the student less of a target for bullies.
Second, we walk thru the process of approaching someone with eye contact and a firm

  • Orlando Summer Social Skills Adventure Based Camps, Day Camps Central Florida

Orlando Adventure-Based Counseling | Are You Up For An Adventure | Leadership Social Skills Camps

By |August 22nd, 2007|

Orlando Adventure Based counselor Alan Davidson, MA, LMHC uses Adventure Therapy to teach anxious kids to face their fears and ADHD ASD kids to build their social skills.  10 year-old Ryan climbed into his harness, asking the entire time what would happen if he fell. You see, Ryan was about to climb the 40-foot rock

  • Parents Arguing in Front of the Kids

Orlando Family Counselor | Positive Conflict Resolution for Families

By |August 21st, 2007|

Orlando family counselor offers as simple conflict resolution program to resolve conflict quickly and get back to privileges.  “Sorry! Sorry! Sorry,” is what students/siblings receive over and over again, and then the perpetrator receives a time out, grounding, loses privileges or in the school, detention, work detail, time out or suspension. The perpetrator then becomes

  • boy with hands on head

Orlando Anti-Bullying Counselor offers Parents, Schools and Student Tips | Seung-Hui Cho

By |July 27th, 2007|

Seung-Hui Cho was bullied by fellow high school students who mocked his shyness and the strange way he talked, according to classmates. He probably heard “Sorry! Sorry! Sorry!” over and over again. “Sorry” a word forced under pressure in schools across the country. “Sorry” is what students like Cho receive over and over again, and