Cyberbullying

Dealing with an online bully doesn’t have to ruin your day. In this BrainPOP movie, Tim and Moby take on cyberbullies, those not-so-lovable types who use cell phones, email, instant messaging, and the Web to make you feel terrible. You’ll learn about some of the different techniques online bullies use to get inside their victims’ heads. You’ll also find out what makes bullies tick, and how some of them may not even realize that they’re doing anything wrong. Finally, Tim will explain how to deal with these Internet pests, showing you different strategies for keeping your online experience pleasant and safe. It’s like a self-defense class for the world wide web!

Digital Citizenship 4-Month Unit

Developed by Certified BrainPOP Educator Kathleen Weil, this four-month long Digital Citizenship unit covers the following 8 BrainPOP topics (2 per month) from the Digital Citizenship collection: See more »

Digital Citizenship Lesson Plan: Creative Coding Project

In this lesson plan, adaptable for grades 3-12, students explore BrainPOP resources to learn about topics related to digital citizenship. Then they’ll show what they know about the topic by completing one of BrainPOP’s four Creative Coding projects: .Stop Motion Animation, Meme, Newscast, and Doodle Augmented Reality. This lesson plan is aligned to Common Core State Standards.  See more »

Make-a-Movie Lesson Plan: Digital Citizenship

This lesson plan features BrainPOP’s collection of Digital Citizenship resources, and is adaptable to all topics in the collection. In this lesson, students explore digital citizenship topics, then apply what they learn by creating a BrainPOP-style movie using the Make-a-Movie tool. Finally, students present their movies to their peers and follow up with a q & a. This strategy makes it possible for all students to learn about every topic within a digital citizenship theme--the one they present and the ones their peers are presenting to them.   This lesson plan is aligned to Common Core State Standards.  See more »

No Bully Zone Lesson Plan: Responding to and Preventing Bullying

In this lesson plan, which is adaptable for grades K-8, students use BrainPOP Jr. and/or BrainPOP resources to define bullying (and/or cyberbullying) and explain its effects. Students then create a flyer demonstrating how to prevent and respond appropriately to bullying and/or cyberbullying. This lesson plan is aligned to Common Core State Standards.  See more »

Sharing Information Online Lesson Plan: The Share Jumper Game

In this lesson plan which is adaptable for grades 3-8, students use BrainPOP resources (including a free online game) to practice identifying the when and hows about sharing information online. This lesson plan is aligned to Common Core State Standards.  See more »

Online Safety Board Games Lesson Plan: Identify Internet Safety Rules

In this lesson plan, which is adaptable for grades K-3, students use BrainPOP Jr. resources to identify and analyze basic Internet safety rules. Students then create game boards which the class can play to reinforce the safety rules and encourage critical thinking. This lesson plan is aligned to Common Core State Standards.  See more »
Comments
  • Theresa O

    I like how there are many different options available for teaching cyberbullying to students. The different printables can be incorporated while differentiating instruction during the lesson.

  • Lee Ann Messer

    This a great collection of lesson ideas that I will be able to use in my media center. I’m not sure though, why the lesson plan on science fairs is listed under cyberbullying. My classroom teachers could make really good use of the science fair lesson plans as most classes require students to complete a science fair project. It’s just that my teachers would not look for it under cyberbullying.

  • Ashley Hobbs

    I love the idea of having the students make posters and hang throughout the school. I was thinking my 5th/6th graders could make digital posters on postermywall or something similar and I could hang in the bathrooms and down the hallways. It would be a great thing for the younger students to see.