Bob Knotts | October 11, 2014
We work very hard at the Humanity Project to keep things constructive, hopeful and inspiring. That’s true in this blog, in our popular social media and in all our programs. In that spirit, then, we honor the memory of a lost friend. Shelly Solomon was a champion of bullied children, a woman who genuinely cared about the scars caused by school bullying. She worked hard to eliminate bullying in Broward County, Florida and beyond as co-chair of the Anti-bullying Task Force that created an effective school policy — a policy that was imitated around Florida.
Bob Knotts | October 7, 2014
This will be a brief post indeed — for a good reason. We’d like you to take the time to check out some new photos on our website’s main picture page rather than to spend a lot of time reading a post. At that page, you can take a look at a few cute photos from our most recent Anti-bullying Through The Arts program. Here’s one to whet your appetite:
Bob Knotts | September 28, 2014
Bullying can damage a child for a lifetime. But we can work together to change that — even after bullying happens. When we show a bullied child that he or she was not at fault, when we make them feel more secure and loved by others despite the bullying, we help limit the suffering caused by bullying. bullyingToday I want to tell you about some folks who did just that in a northern Ohio community called Bay Village.
Bob Knotts | August 21, 2014
We love to get comments from you. So today, we’re reminding you the easiest ways to do that. Comments, questions, suggestions, constructive advice — all are welcomed by everyone at the Humanity Project. One quick route to our attention is by going to the Contact page, which you’ll find among the horizontal menu listings above. […]
Bob Knotts | August 12, 2014
We were very pleased to get yet more confirmation recently that our acclaimed Anti-bullying Through The Arts program works — and sticks in the minds of kids for a long time! We received a lovely email from a guidance counselor who has twice brought the Humanity Project into her elementary school to do our program. And we wanted to share that email with you here:
Bob Knotts | August 1, 2014
As we enter August, the Humanity Project looks forward to busy days ahead. Very busy indeed. That’s because much of our work takes place in the schools, one way or another. We present our Anti-bullying Through The Arts program to elementary school kids. We take our I Care: Just Let Me Drive program to high school students. And our great new website for socially isolated youth, www.thp4kids.com, will be heavily promoted in the 2014-15 school year too, with an eye toward attracting more young people who can benefit from this student-created resource. We often work with students to create our programs, like the group of kids in that photo to the right. They performed in our first big anti-bullying music video, which now is used around the United States and Canada.
Bob Knotts | July 8, 2014
Yes, indeed. The Humanity Project’s highly regarded Anti-bullying Through The Arts program has generated many free materials to help you deal with bullying, especially if you’re a parent worried about aggression in school. Those resources are as close as another mouse click.
Bob Knotts | June 30, 2014
Oh yes … We’d love to have you as our guest. Meaning, as an official Humanity Project Guest Blogger! You may have noticed in recent weeks that we’ve been posting guest blogs more frequently. Just scroll down a bit and you’ll find some of them.
site administrator | June 19, 2014
(Editor’s Note: This blog was written and provided to the Humanity Project by Lisa Bonet, a writer on mental health issues. We believe it focuses on a little understood consequence of bullying. A portion of the article and a link to the full story by Ms. Bonet are included in the post below.)
Bob Knotts | May 24, 2014
A short post today about a video you really should see. Most Humanity Project friends and supporters have never had the chance to attend one of our live, in-school anti-bullying presentations. Now, though, you can view some very brief excerpts in this YouTube video.