Self-reported experience of bullying of students who stutter

Relations with life satisfaction, life orientation, and self-esteem

Gordon W. Blood, Ingrid M. Blood, G. Michael Tramontana, Anna J. Sylvia, Michael Boyle, Gina R. Motzko

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleResearchpeer-review

30 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Self-reported self-esteem, life orientation, satisfaction with life, and bullying were examined in relation to victimization experiences among 54 students who stuttered and 54 students who did not stutter. Those who stuttered reported greater, i.e., clinically significant, victimization (44.4%) than students who did not stutter (9.2%). Significant differences were found between means for self-esteem and life orientation, with students who stuttered reporting lower self-esteem and less optimistic life orientation than those who did not stutter. In both groups of students, high victimization scores had statistically significant negative correlations with optimistic life orientation, high self-esteem, and high satisfaction with life scores. Given the increased likelihood of students who stuttered being bullied, the negative relation of adjustment variables and bullying, and the potentially negative long-term effects of bullying, increased vigilance and early intervention are discussed.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)353-364
Number of pages12
JournalPerceptual and Motor Skills
Volume113
Issue number2
DOIs
StatePublished - 1 Oct 2011

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Bullying
Self Concept
Students
Crime Victims
Social Adjustment

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Blood, Gordon W. ; Blood, Ingrid M. ; Michael Tramontana, G. ; Sylvia, Anna J. ; Boyle, Michael ; Motzko, Gina R. / Self-reported experience of bullying of students who stutter : Relations with life satisfaction, life orientation, and self-esteem. In: Perceptual and Motor Skills. 2011 ; Vol. 113, No. 2. pp. 353-364.
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abstract = "Self-reported self-esteem, life orientation, satisfaction with life, and bullying were examined in relation to victimization experiences among 54 students who stuttered and 54 students who did not stutter. Those who stuttered reported greater, i.e., clinically significant, victimization (44.4{\%}) than students who did not stutter (9.2{\%}). Significant differences were found between means for self-esteem and life orientation, with students who stuttered reporting lower self-esteem and less optimistic life orientation than those who did not stutter. In both groups of students, high victimization scores had statistically significant negative correlations with optimistic life orientation, high self-esteem, and high satisfaction with life scores. Given the increased likelihood of students who stuttered being bullied, the negative relation of adjustment variables and bullying, and the potentially negative long-term effects of bullying, increased vigilance and early intervention are discussed.",
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Self-reported experience of bullying of students who stutter : Relations with life satisfaction, life orientation, and self-esteem. / Blood, Gordon W.; Blood, Ingrid M.; Michael Tramontana, G.; Sylvia, Anna J.; Boyle, Michael; Motzko, Gina R.

In: Perceptual and Motor Skills, Vol. 113, No. 2, 01.10.2011, p. 353-364.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleResearchpeer-review

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