Bully Prevention in Positive Behavior Support
Date: 5:30pm - 8:30pm PDT June 20, 2011 Location: Lewis & Clark College, Smith Hall
Lewis & Clark College, Smith Hall
Please join visiting presenter Brianna Stiller, Ph.D. for this free training and come away with strategies you can implement right away to address both perpetrators and recipients of bullying and harassment in your school. Discussion will include a review of existing bully prevention programs, case studies from schools that have implemented the Stop/Walk/Talk tactics Dr. Stiller will present, social skills resources, and more.
This event is free and open to the public. Registration for this event is closed - if you would like to be added to the waiting list please contact us.
Questions? Contact the Center for Community Engagement at 503-768-6040 or email email@example.com.
About the Presenter
Brianna Stiller, Ph.D. is a behavior specialist and has been a School Psychologist in School District 4J in Eugene, OR for 26 years. Dr. Stiller has co-authored two nationally available bullying intervention programs designed to deliver positive behavior support in schools. First Step to Success (Walker, et. al. 1997) is an intensive Positive Behavior Support (PBS) program for young children with high needs. Bully Prevention in Positive Behavior Support is a curriculum designed to dovetail with school wide PBS at the elementary level.
Dr. Stiller is a member of the School District 4J’s Equity Committee, which advises the Superintendent and the School Board on how to address issues pertaining to achievement gap; disproportionate discipline; bullying and harassment; and other issues around educational equity. In addition, Dr. Stiller is a key person in helping create the 4J School Climate survey, which specifically focuses on issues of harassment and bullying. The School Climate Survey and the Equity Committee are both specific efforts to call attention to issues of racism; homophobia; and other cultural phenomena that create safety and equity issues for youth in groups that have been historically discriminated against.