GG Supporting Anti-Bullying Day

Glitter Girl Supporting Anti-Bullying Day

10 year old Glitter Girl is Raising awareness for National Anti Bullying day by spreading love, one speck of glitter at a time.


Once again Glitter Girl is supporting the National Anti Bullying Day across Australia by sharing her very own Glitter Mix in the colour “Anti Bully” and giving out free Anti bullying day wrist bands to all orders in March.

Our #GlitterGirlTribe is encouraged to show their support on 15th March on their social media and using the hashtags #BullyingNoWay #TakeaStandTogether #NDA2019

Here at Glitter Girl HQ its no secret that our mystical unicorns are all unique and we love one another for it. We would not have all the amazing Glitter Combos otherwise!


Everyone here is different, we all embrace our talents and quirks and use our uniqueness to power this amazing company!

Its no different anywhere in the world, Anti-Bullying Day is a government initiative to educate our children on embracing their differences and knowing how to deal with bullying. Whether its them speaking out about being bullied to an adult or their friends being bullied, Or them understanding that their behaviour may be affecting someone else’s feelings.

It also provides great information and support for schools and adults learning how to bring up this next generation of Empowered, Compassionate and Strong group of humans.

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Our message at Glitter Girl is alway one of Love, Sparkles and Happiness and we feel this day give us a great platform to spread that message of glittery love throughout our nation!

To celebrate our unicorns have blessed us with an Anti-Bully Loose Glitter mix in the Anti-Bullying Day colour Orange that on the day all the kids are encouraged to wear to show their support for this crucial initiative.

On 15th March 2019 show your support by wearing an Anti bullying Bracelet or by creatively wearing our Anti-Bully Eco Glitter mix and show the next generation we stand behind them.

Loose Glitter Anti Bullying Glitter Girl
The Official Glitter Girl Anti Bullying Glitter Mix – Click to Shop



Talking About Bullying

Children and young people who know what bullying is and know what to do about it if it happens, also know they are not alone in dealing with it. They know that parents and teachers will be willing to help if needed. Don’t wait for bullying to happen to talk about it.

Use Opportunities in Conversation

Parents can use the many opportunities that arise to talk with their child about how people behave in various social situations and how people get on with each other.

If your child tells you about things at school or you see things in public that involve conflict or bullying, and if it’s appropriate, take the opportunity to talk about what bullying is.

Talk about what bullying is before it happens so children can recognise it and know what to do.

First, make sure you have a clear idea yourself by checking out the formal definition of bullying. You can also find ways to describe bullying that are suitable for children of various ages.

Point out that bullying is not just when someone is mean to you once, but it happens over and over and makes you feel like you can’t stop it. If you want, you could use some of these questions:

  • What do you think ‘bullying’ is?
  • Have you seen bullying happening? What did you do? How did you feel?
  • Why do you think some people bully other kids?
  • Who are the adults you would talk to when it comes to things like bullying?
  • Have you ever felt scared to go to school because you were afraid of someone bullying you?
  • Has someone tried to bully you? What ways have you tried to change it?
  • What do you think parents can do to help stop bullying?
  • Have you or your friends left other kids out on purpose? Do you think that was bullying? Why or why not?
  • Have you ever tried to help someone who is being bullied? What happened? What would you do if it happens again?

Tell children that bullying can happen to anyone but it is never okay. Make sure children know what to do if it happens to them or they see it happening to someone else. Talk about how to respond to bullying safely.

Most importantly, let children know how to get help if bullying happens.

Encourage them to speak to an adult if it happens, and to keep on asking for help if the bullying doesn’t stop. Talk with students about how they might handle other challenging social situations as well.

Parents and carers have an important role to help children and young people learn how to manage their own feelings and to work out how to argue or disagree with other people in appropriate ways. Everyday activities and issues can be valuable learning opportunities.

Words to Avoid

Avoid describing a child as a ‘bully’ or a ‘victim’. Although these words are often used in research and in the media, they are not very helpful for finding positive and lasting solutions.

Talk about bullying with the understanding that children and young people are growing and still learning how to be effective members of the community.

When you talk about bullying, focus on more appropriate ways to act with others and positive ways to get on with other people.

Children can change the way they behave with support from parents and teachers. If the labels of ‘bully’ or ‘victim’ stick, it can make it harder for them to change. Using these words can suggest that bullying and being bullied are due to unchangeable things about the children involved.

The labels of ‘bully’ or ‘victim’ can also cause further harm if a child accepts them as part of their social identity.

Keep Communication Open

Children and young people will ask for advice and help with problems if they think parents and caregivers are interested in them and their concerns.

When parents and carers spend some time each day asking about what happened during the day,  and show genuine interest in their feelings and experiences, children will know that they can talk to their parents if they have a problem.

Check in with kids often. Listen to them. Know their friends, ask about school, and understand their concerns. Ask them about issues they tell you about, but don’t jump in to solve their problems. Ask them what they think they can do about it.

Be alert too that children sometimes ‘shut down’ and become reluctant to talk if they are experiencing bullying and don’t know what to do. Be alert to the signs of bullying. Sensitive and caring conversations about what is happening for your child can make a difference.

If you or someone you know is struggling with Bullying in anyway here is also a link to the Anti-Bully initiative website Bullying No Way!



Lots of Love and Sparkles.

GG xoxo

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