Best Bullying podcasts we could find (Updated September 2018)
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Rhonda Orr is the president and founder of Rhonda's STOP BULLYING Foundation. On this podcast, she expands on the newspaper advice columns she writes with Dr. Cheri L. McDonald, "Dear Rhonda & Dr. Cheri.." Rhonda speaks directly to you, with real-world, actionable advice.
 
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Do you recall the days when common courtesy was common? You know—saying, please and thank you, or excuse me. Those very basic standards are disappearing. And it’s unfortunate. A grandfather wrote to Rhonda asking what can be done to bring common courtesy back.
 
Forgiveness is very difficult. It’s especially hard when you’ve been victimized and the person who did it isn’t punished. This week, we heard from a woman who was abused by her brother. She’s frustrated because his life has turned out well. But she’s still suffering the effects of the abuse.Can she learn to forgive him—for her own benefit?…
 
This week, we heard from a woman whose parents just couldn’t get along—until Mom let Dad date other women. This hasn’t gone over well with the letter-writer. But her sister says she should just let it go, because the parents were happy with the arrangement. Should she?
 
Coming to terms with childhood sexual abuse as an adult is difficult. It’s even harder when trusted family members don’t believe you were abused. This week, Rhonda sets a woman straight who thinks her sister is making up a sex abuse claim as a means to gain attention.
 
This week’s letter is from a woman who is suffering from bullying-awareness-fatigue. She feels we’ve discussed it enough, and says it must be under control by now. It isn’t.
 
Grandparents love being the “good guys” who can spoil the kids…and then send them home. But what happens when Grandma has to take over caring for the children? This week, we heard from a woman who is in that position. She’s caring for her children’s kids, and she feels inadequate.
 
When a young girl is dumped by a boyfriend, her new boyfriend turns out to be violent and jealous. When a young girl is dumped by a boyfriend, her new boyfriend turns out to be violent and jealous. Worse, now the old one thinks he made a mistake and wants to get back together. Rhonda helps the girl sort out this confusing situation. Rhonda help ...…
 
Growing up is tough enough for boys these days, but it’s even more difficult when they don’t have a father in their life. Studies show that a dad helps them develop health emotions and even builds IQ. And the dad doesn’t have to be a superparent – even a mediocre father who is engaged with his son will do. Rhonda explains how and why in this ep ...…
 
Summertime should be fun for kids who get a break from school. But too often, it’s time for relationship drama. One Mom who has had enough writes to “Dear Rhonda & Dr. Cheri” for advice.
 
Whatever happened to gratitude? It’s in short supply among today’s kids, as are basic manners. A teacher writes to Rhonda and Dr. Cheri to ask what she can do, and Rhonda gives her some ideas n this show.
 
If you’re as frustrated as Rhonda is with the constant use of the f-word by kids (and adults), you’ll want to hear her advice to a mom whose boys are using vulgar words. And now her daughter, who is too young to even know what the words mean, is repeating them, too. Find out what mom can do to stop this trend.…
 
When kids steal… what should a parent do? What’s the most effective way to put an end to it? A mom writes to Rhonda and Dr. Cheri and gets some answers this week.
 
Cynicism can be very frustrating to someone with a dream, as this week’s letter to Rhonda and Dr. Cheri points out. Rhonda offers some tips for dealing with parents who just can’t get on board.
 
What should a wife do when a husband puts limits on her spending as though it’s his money? Rhonda has some suggestions in this episode.
 
This week’s letter was written by a grandmother on behalf of her young granddaughter, whose mother was murdered, leaving her to stay with Grammy. But Grammy can’t afford to supply her with much in the way of stuff kids notice, and they’re making fun of the girl at school. Rhonda tells Grammy what she can do.…
 
This week, Rhonda hears from a woman who has never been believed or believed in by her family.What can she do to Let it Go? And why is it important that she does? Rhonda explains.
 
When a woman’s fiancé is seen kicking her dog, she begins to worry. Rhonda says that’s the right reaction to have and explains why it could be a harbinger of future trouble.
 
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The very first episode of Bullying !
 
Is All-American Girl Barbie a bad influence for kids? Should she eat a cheeseburger or two and stop wearing those 6-inch heels? Do you care? Rhonda doesn’t and explains why Barbie dolls are not the threat to society some people accuse her of being.
 
When a girl’s friend starts acting differently and begins talking about suicide because she’s being bullied, the girl writes to Rhonda and Dr. Cheri to ask how she can help.
 
A mom is worried enough about the fact that her son has returned home after quitting college, but things become a real concern when a friend suggests he might be schizophrenic. Is he? What would that mean? Rhonda explains on this show.
 
Parents battle for control of their children’s wedding plans in this episode. Rhonda suggests the bride-and groom-to-be re-take the reins of the wedding before it’s too late.
 
A concerned mother writes to Rhonda and Dr. Cheri to ask about the differences between girls who bully and boys who do. They are indeed different, and Rhonda explains how and why.
 
Her daughter is embarrassed by her and says she’s the worst Mom ever. What can she do? Rhonda says there’s still hope for the relationship. Mom just needs to remember how important it is for teens and pre-teens to save face.
 
When a woman’s grandmother is ostracized because of a lie she told to protect a child, the granddaughter writes to Rhonda and Dr. Cheri for advice.
 
A mom who is frustrated with other parents and their children belittling her girls for choosing cheer and dance as their sports writes to the ‘Dear Rhonda and Dr. Cheri’ column for advice. Rhonda explains why it’s wrong to harass anyone based on their choice of talent or sport.
 
A grandmother is unhappy when a long-time friend decides to tell her she’s a judgmental Goody-Two-Shoes. She insists she’s not. Rhonda helps figure it out.
 
When a woman’s decision to tell a co-worker, who turns out to be an “oversharer,” a few secrets, she begins to feel a little uncomfortable. Rhonda explains why some people overshare and offers some suggestions to stop it.
 
Can a child musician be pompous? Mom and Dad don’t think he is, but the music teacher sure does. Rhonda offers a self-check for parents to make sure they’re not over-praising their kids.
 
When a girl’s best friend in high school turns out not to be much of a friend in college, she investigates and learned that thanks to a love-triangle, the old friend has been bullying a third (former) friend by gossiping on social media, she turns to Rhonda and Dr. Cheri for advice.
 
Mom’s frustrated because one daughter doesn’t understand that how she looks affects how people view her opinions. She asks Rhonda and Dr. Cheri how to get the point across.
 
Having a child with problems with ADHD, or PTSD can be a real challenge. It requires you, as a parent, to develop a whole different set of reactions to your child’s actions and statements. This week, we’re looking at a letter from a mother who is still grappling with that reality.
 
A girl whose older sister was bullied and told her parents, only to have her phone taken away, finds herself being bullied and is afraid to report it. Rhonda tells her why it’s important that she not let a bully steal her happiness
 
When a woman’s sister-in-law constantly finds flaws in her life, she writes to Rhonda and Dr. Cheri for advice. Rhonda’s suggestion: don’t accept the one-upping treatment.
 
If you own your past, mistakes and all, it can’t be used against you. That’s the advice Rhonda and Dr. Cheri give a woman who’s made her share of mistakes in the past.
 
When a high schooler’s Mom decides to get back together with the abusive man she divorced, her gay son is unhappy. He turns to Rhonda and Dr. Cheri for advice.
 
Babysitting is a serious business these days, and parents need to conduct real interviews with the prospective sitter before allowing him or her to take charge of their kids, Rhonda explains in this episode.
 
When a teenage boy admits to his mother that he’s been cheating at school, he assumes that his admission will absolve him of blame. He’s about to learn that having choices means both freedom and responsibility.
 
A mother becomes concerned when her daughter gets out of a sleepover with a friend to go out with a new girl in their school. What can she do? Rhonda offers some tips.
 
You may have heard of cutting, in which a victim slices open their own skin, but now there's a new version of this phenomenon -- online self-harm, where the "victim" bullies themselves on social media. Rhonda offers some advice to a concerned parent.
 
When a girl is accused of bullying by a less-popular girl, it turns out the "victim" is also preparing to attack a school with weapons. Rhonda explains how to quietly diffuse one end of the conflict.
 
Teens often try different personas in their effort to find their individuality, but just as often, they end up in a group where all the members try to be the same. That's a parent's dilemma on this episode, and Rhonda gives her some suggestions to turn her son around.
 
A mom writes to the Dear Rhonda and Dr. Cheri looking for advice when one of her daughters begins defending the other from a bully by "revenge bullying" the perpetrator. Rhonda explains why it will only make things worse.
 
A mother worries that her two daughters were harmed by seeing her abused by their father. Rhonda explains what she can do about the situation.
 
When a father starts telling his 9-year-old son what kinds of extracurricular activities he can participate in, based on how likely they are to result in a college scholarship., the boy's mother writes to the Dear Rhonda and Dr. Cheri column for advice.
 
Today's rampant bullying behavior will be stopped if we can teach people of all ages to be more civil.
 
Did you know that rolling your eyes is not only a sign of dismissiveness, it's also a sign of disrespect? Rhonda explains why you should try to curb that habitual eyeroll.
 
Sometimes if seems as if adults want to put all teens into one category: bad. But a mom wrote to "Dear Rhonda & Dr. Cheri" to tell us about some teens who did some great things in her neighborhood.
 
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