• Students With Solutions

    Enter the contest sharing a drawing, collage, photograph, or writing for the chance to receive awards and recognition!

    Created in partnership with Planet Fitness’s Judgement Free Generation® initiative.

    Enter Here
  • Teen Poster Series

    Order or download to print and share this free 3-poster series, sponsored by a partnership with Instagram, and designed by illustrator @leonatsume from ideas inspired by teens.

    Order posters
  • Order the official T-shirt

    Inspire others to “Choose Kindness, Acceptance, and Inclusion.” Available for $12 per shirt, with all net proceeds going to bullying prevention.

    Available through end of October
  • We Have Hope

    The behind the scenes story of the PACER’s National Bullying Prevention Center, the organization which created the Teens Against Bullying website.

    Watch Video!
  • This I Believe

    Five high school students read an adaptation of an essay written by a 14-year-old.

    Watch Video!
  • What Should You Do? Ways to Be There

    PACERTalks About Bullying, Episode 19

    Insights and advice from students as they think through how to respond to real life bullying situations.

    Watch Video!
  • Teen Talk on Cyberbullying

    Watch this short video designed to provide authentic insight and perspective from peers on issues related to cyberbullying.

    Watch Video!
  • Together Against Bullying

    Animated video created from student drawings and writing, brought to life with the voices of youth.

    Watch Video!
  • You Are Braver, Stronger and Smarter Than You Think

    Watch Video!
  • Lizzie Sider

    Lizzie is a country music singer/songwriter, who experienced verbal teasing and ridiculing from other children in elementary school. Her song, “Butterfly” tells her story and how she overcame her situation.

    Watch Video!
  • New Day

    When a high school student experiences bullying at her new school, she finds hope from her peers. Special thanks to kouraproductions for creating and producing this powerful video!

    Watch Video!

Features / New Stuff

Help Create a World Without Bullying

Order and wear your one-of-a-kind official orange t-shirt to show that you are contributing to a kinder, more inclusive and accepting world. Orders are open during September and October so that you can wear the shirt during National Bullying Prevention Month, on Unity Day, and all year long! All net proceeds will benefit PACER’s National Bullying Prevention Center to help us continue to work together to prevent bullying and promote kindness, acceptance, and inclusion.

Order your T-shirt today!


Unity Awards

Do you know an individual or group who took action to make our communities, schools and the web kinder, more accepting and inclusive? If yes, nominate them for a Unity Award! Our student panel will judge all nominations. Then, on May 23rd, we will recognize those who have made outstanding contributions to help create a world without bullying.

Submit a nomination


Help Me – A song by Dat Stern

Twin brothers, Stacy and Sterling, decided to start a music group called Dat Stern; they wanted to make music that could inspire people and help others. Stacy states, “My brother and I suffered from bullying all throughout middle and high school. So, when we decided to make music, that was our main focus. Our goal is to put an end to bullying.”

Watch their video, then follow up with discussion questions


Ask Us!

Questions about bullying? We have answers! Students and K-12 classrooms are invited to send a video or email [email protected] with their question. Starting in January, selected entries will be featured in our weekly “PACERTalks About Bullying” video series.





Take The Pledge

Send a message of hope and support! Take the pledge and make a commitment to show that we are together against bullying, and united for kindness, acceptance, and inclusion.

Take the pledge



Teens Against Bullying bookmarks, new design now available!

The updated design of the Teens Against Bullying bookmark encourages middle and high school students with the message, “Together We Can Help Create A World Without Bullying.” The other side features a pledge for kindness, acceptance, and inclusion.

Place your bookmark order


Together Against Bullying Video

This is an animated video created from student drawings and writing that shows that kids want bullying to stop and want to be part of the solution.


student-action-plan

Student Action Plan Against Bullying

Wondering what you can do to address bullying? This handout will help you develop a strategy to change the bullying situation you have experienced.

Download Action Plan


Tell Us Why You Care

  • when I was in elementary school there was someone who was rude and disrespectful and brought a knife to school to kill someone I knew. I snitched on him and he went away and was never seen again I saved a life but in the end I became the victim bullied abused and attacked by too many people at the same time it was unfair and in the end the scars on my hands are from a knife I was only in 3rd grade.



    Antonio — 14
  • It is so bad and I have been bullied and also bullied DONT DO IT!!!!!!!!!!!!!



    99
  • Hi ! My name is Lexi. I'm 16 years old and my school is trying to make an app about bully prevention. I care because I have been bullied. I promise it all gets better as long as you ignore them. Just keep your head up. I'm here to help and put a stop to bullying. Just remember you're beautiful/handsome and you're all loved so much. Have a great day.



    Alexis — 16
  • I care because when I get bully in the future other friend are not going to care about me and if I do not care, the bully person will get more bully so I care.



    Alyssa — 13
  • I care because this always happens to me and want other people to feel happy about themselves.




  • I am a high school teacher and I see bullying daily. I do what I can in the classroom, but it's just not enough. I want to see change in the culture of my students. When I was young I too was bullied. I care because growing up is hard enough... I want to make a difference



    Kristen — 43

Stories

Unnoticed
Anonymous

My school has always been the type to say they would do everything they could to prevent bullying. Tons of assembly’s about anti-bullying. But in 7th grade, I felt like I would be better off dead. This one girl and I were friends, kinda. We laughed together. But she didn’t know the limits. She started hurting me. Physically and mentally. She hit me square in the stomach one day. That’s when I realized that this wasn’t a joke to her. She kicked me. She slapped me. Left red marks on my face. She would even go as far as grabbing my hand with such a powerful grip that I couldn’t get away and she would dig three nails into my wrist, leaving a purple mark afterwards. One time I started bleeding. She left a scar there for two weeks at a time. I was upset. I didn’t know what to do. Some of my friends saw it too. But did nothing. I felt hopeless. She decided to go to our schools assistant principal and twist the story to say that I was hurting her and causing her harm. I thought that maybe this would be the way out of this by telling the assistant principal that it was the other way around. I told him about the marks on me. And I showed him the mark. And he even called in some of my friends to interview them on this. They said that it was true. I thought “yes. I will finally be free of her.”. It was a dream come true, or so I thought it would be. The assistant ended up just telling us to keep our distance. I was heartbroken. I even resorted to self harm. She got nothing for my times spent crying in the shower or random break downs. My separation from the outside world. I have a boyfriend now who is the light of my world. Always there for me. He understands me. I’m grateful. But I still want this girl to at least understand that she hurt me. Even though it’s been a while, a long time, I still remember it like it was yesterday. I don’t want this girl to die or anything. Never. But I want her to have a little understanding of what I felt like. If she has a genuine apology, I would start taking baby steps to forgiving her.