Sponsored by the HealthcareTrainingInstitute.org providing Quality Education since 1979
Add to Shopping Cart

Teen Internet Bullying: Effective Coping and Prevention Techniques
10 CEUs Teen Internet Bullying: Effective Coping & Prevention Techniques

CEU Answer Booklet
Psychologist CEs, Counselor CEUs, Social Worker CEUs, MFT CEUs | Bullying CEU Courses

  1. Read Course Content FREE
  2. After completing and scoring the Answer Booklet below a Certificate granting 10 continuing education credit(s) for this Course is issued to you on-line.
  3. This Answer Booklet gives you FREE scoring and anonymous unlimited trials.
  4. To receive your CE Continuing Education Certificate, after you have paid for your course and passed the test your certificate is available for download in your user account located at onlineceucredit.com/user/

Answer questions below. Then click the "Check Your Score" button below. This Answer Booklet screen gives you FREE scoring and anonymous unlimited FREE trials. If you get a score of 80% or higher, and place a credit card order online, you can get an Instant Certificate for 10 CE(s).

If you have problems with scoring or placing an order please contact us at [email protected].


Audio Transcript Questions The answer to Question 1 is found in Track 1 of the Course Content. The Answer to Question 2 is found in Track 2 of the Course Content… and so on. Select correct answer from below. Place letter on the blank line before the corresponding question. Do not add any spaces.
Important Note! Numbers below are links to that Section. If you close your browser (i.e. Explorer, Firefox, Chrome, etc..) your answers will not be retained. So write them down for future work sessions.

Questions:
1. What are four important factors concerning cyberbullying?
2. What are two of the central problems inherent to internet bullying?
3. What are the three steps in the recognizing common issues technique?
4. What are the first two steps in the Evaluation Stage for dealing with an incident of internet bullying?
5. What are the second two steps in the evaluation stage for dealing with an incident of internet bullying?
6. What are two techniques that can be useful in the final step of the evaluation stage for dealing with an incident of internet bullying?
7. What are the five factors that need to be in place before moving from individual to joint sessions?
8. What are steps three and four of the direct intervention stage?
9. What are steps five and six of the direct intervention stage?
10. What are four steps in the structured termination of joint sessions for internet bully and victim?
11. What are four specific therapeutic strategies for victims of internet bullying?
12. What are four strategies for skill training for internet bullies?
13. What are four therapeutic interventions for bystanders to internet bullying?
14. What are three ideas for including the parents and families of both internet bully and victim in establishing a healing process for both students?

Answers:
A.  Steps three and four are meeting jointly, and identifying common goals.
B.  The second two steps are, gain the individual’s understanding of the situation, and explore the feelings of the individual being seen.
C.  Four strategies are avoid giving the internet bully an emotional payoff, be verbally assertive, do something unexpected, and practice necessary behaviors.
D. Three steps are convey realistic concern without undue anxiety, delay making final judgments, and develop positive working relationships with everyone.
E.  The first two steps are see the probable bully first, and identify concerns regarding the problem.
F.  Four strategies are identify support, increase the ability to empathize, gain a more accurate self-concept, and improve social problem solving and anger management.
G.  Two techniques are projecting or imagining, and brainstorming.
H. These four factors are, gender variation, effects of cyberbullying, the anonymity factor, and the impact at school.
I.  Three ideas are modeling appropriate behaviors, modifying enmeshed or disengaged families, and encouraging consistency.
J.  Steps five and six are agreeing upon actions and conditions, and reevaluating goals regularly.
K.  Four steps are, setting the stage, introduce the rationale for termination, introduce preparation tasks, and the final joint meeting.
L.  Internet bullying is highly sexual, and internet bullying is perceived as inescapable.
M.  Four interventions are, give permission to act on feelings, decide on specific actions, provide immediate and follow up support for victims, and help bullies change in positive ways.
N. 
Five factors are: 1. Common issues have been identified by each individual; 2. The potential value of a joint meeting is recognized; 3. The potential outcomes of a joint meeting are identified; 4. The specific process of how a joint meeting will go is clearly understood; 5. Agreement is reached on the willingness and ability to take the next step of meeting jointly.

Course Content Manual Questions The Answer to Question 15 is found in Section 15 of the Course Content… and so on. Select correct answer from below. Place letter on the blank line before the corresponding question.
Important Note! Numbers below are links to that Section. If you close your browser (i.e. Explorer, Firefox, Chrome, etc..) your answers will not be retained. So write them down for future work sessions..

Questions:
15. According to the report “Teenage Life Online: The Rise of the Instant-Message Generation and the Internet's Impact on Friendships and Family Relationships,” what fraction of teens use IM to say things they don’t want to say in face-to-face conversations with their peers?
16. What are three tips to help stop cyberbullying or to prevent it from happening again?
17. What idea about school shooters did the analysis of forensic psychologists McGee and Debemardo help to popularize?
18. According to the U.S. Department of Education, how is bullying defined?
19. What are the cyberbullies' “weapons of choice?”
20. What are four steps regarding how to fight back against cyberbullies?
21. According to Carr, what might tempt bullies to new levels of cruelty?
22. According to Aftab, what percentage of kids between the ages of 10 and 14 have been involved in cyberbullying?
23. According to “MindOh!” Researchers, how do the styles of boys and girls cyberbullying differ?
24. What troubling questions does the Taft High School case raise?
25. According to Stover, what are students targeted by cyberbullies more likely to do?
26. Why are some students reluctant to tell adults about the anxiety they endure at the hands of cyber enemies?

Answers:
A.  Up to 80 percent of kids between the ages of 10 and 14 have been involved in cyberbullying directly or indirectly.
B. 1. Don’t engage the person   2.  Print everything out.  3.  Change your screen name.
C.  Students targeted by cyberbullies are more likely to skip school, have declining academic performance, and be depressed.  Cyberbullying has the potential to leave a child miserable and discourage attending school, possibly resulting in declining academic performance, or even suicide.
D.  Cyberbullies’ weapons of choice are e-mail, cellphones that can send text messages, and instant-messaging programs that allow users to chat electronically in real time.
E.  Bullying is defined as: "intentional, repeated hurtful acts, words or other behavior, such as name-calling, threatening and/or shunning committed by one or more children against another. The victim does not intentionally provoke these negative acts, and for such acts to be defined as bullying, an imbalance in real or perceived power must exist between the bully and the victim. Bullying may be physical, verbal, emotional, or sexual in nature"
F.  The lack of face-to-face contact might tempt bullies to new levels of cruelty.  On the playground, seeing the stress and pain of the victim face-to-face can act as an inhibitor to some degree.  In cyberspace, where there is no visual contact, you get more extreme behaviour.
G.  According to the report, more than one-third of teens use IM to say things they don't want to say in face-to-face conversations with their peers.
H.  Some students are reluctant to tell adults about cyberbullies because they fear that parents may overreact by taking away their computer, Internet access, or cell phone. Many teenagers are unwilling to risk having their parents choose such extreme forms of protection because, without technology tools, they would feel socially isolated and less able to stay in immediate contact with their friends.
I.  Boys’ and girls’ cyberbullying differs because girls will attack psychologically, while boys threaten physically.
J.  1. Stay cool  2. Keep a log  3. Be prepared  4. Notify the school 
K.  The analysis popularized the idea that school shooters are awkward adolescents who had past histories of bully victimization and social isolation.
L. 
The case raises these troubling questions: If a student sends offensive material from his bedroom computer, what right do school authorities have to intervene? And on a purely practical level, is it possible to nab bullies and mischief-makers in the miasma of cyberspace?


If you have problems with scoring or placing an order please contact us at [email protected].

 
Others who bought this Bullying Course
also bought…

Scroll DownScroll UpCourse Listing Bottom Cap

Additional post test questions for Psychologists, Ohio Counselors, and Ohio MFT’s

Continuing Education for
Social Worker CEU, Psychologist CE, Counselor CEU, Addiction Counselor CEU, MFT CEU | Bullying CEU Courses

OnlineCEUcredit.com Login


Forget your Password Reset it!