The trainers at Nolan Enterprises have a lifetime of experience stopping bullies and helping teach strategies that identify and prevent bullying.  We offer Bullying training courses for both youth and adults.

Bulling is a pervasive problem that affects all aspects of society.  From children in the school yard up to executives in the workplace, bullying impacts us all.  Where there is power, there are bullies.

  • Learn how to identify bullying
  • Prevent harassment
  • Discover strategies for dealing with bullies
  • Understand your rights under the law

Our trainers have a background in Law Enforcement and trained in conflict resolution strategies.  Our training covers the importance of creating a safe and respectful atmosphere for everyone, how to speak up, bystander intervention strategies, and creating a zero-tolerance policy.

Learn how to prevent harassment and correct it when it occurs.  Research indicates that bullying has a lasting negative impact on youth.

Our course identifies the various forms of bullying, statistics on the prevalence and impact of bullying, and best practices for preventing and responding to bullying.

Contact us to learn more about our Bullying Awareness & Prevention training.

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What is a bully?

A bully is a person who attempts to harm or intimidate others.  Usually the bully picks on people that the bully feels are defenseless.

Bullying is any unwanted aggressive behavior(s) by another youth or group of youths that involves an

observed or perceived power imbalance and is repeated multiple times or is highly likely to be repeated. Bullying may inflict harm or distress on the targeted youth including physical, psychological, and social harm.

Is Bullying illegal?

No, bullying is not illegal.  However, California law requires employers with 5 or more employees to train all supervisory employees on “Abusive Conduct.  ”

Under AB 2053, which was added to California’s Fair Employment and Housing Act (FEHA) in 2015.

California Bullying Law (Government Code 12950.1 – Abusive Conduct)

(2) For purposes of this section, “abusive conduct” means conduct of an employer or employee in the workplace, with malice, that a reasonable person would find hostile, offensive, and unrelated to an employer’s legitimate business interests. Abusive conduct may include repeated infliction of verbal abuse, such as the use of derogatory remarks, insults, and epithets, verbal or physical conduct that a reasonable person would find threatening, intimidating, or humiliating, or the gratuitous sabotage or undermining of a person’s work performance. A single act shall not constitute abusive conduct, unless especially severe and egregious.

How can I stop bullying at work?

First, report the harassment to a supervisor or Human Resources.  Under California law, employers are required to provide a harassment-free workplace.  HR will conduct an investigation and if the complaint has merit, the company should discipline the harasser.  If the harassment continues or is not corrected, the employee has the right to request assistance from a governmental agency.

How can I file a complaint?

If an employee feels that their employer has failed to protect them from workplace bullying, they have a right to file a complaint with the California Department of Fair Employment & Housing (DFEH).