Speech to Text for sutb day two high school students reflect
Below is the closed-captioning text associated with this video.
to recovery. dents here at cascade christian high school tell me they expect to see a big change in the hallways today. that's because they heard a talk that made them think about bullying a lot differently." "what he's doing, i think it's amazing, and it's really going to change some lives, change some relationships and change schools." that's just what paul coughlin hopes to do. and he's starting with changing the way students, staff and parents think about bullying. he talks about the myths behind bullying that have been around for years. like the fact that bullies have low self-esteem. he explains to students and parents why that's not the case, bullies often feel great about themselves. but he doesn't stop there.. he also hits on the harsh realities that come with bringing others down, like jail time and domestic abuse. "it was really impactful, i dont' think there was one person in there who says they weren't influenced by it afterwards." cascade christian high schoolers are not taking his words lightly. one senior may be almost done with school, but he wants other students to remember the difference they can make in someone else's life. especially when they notice a fellow student feeling to them um you know smile, be their friend and you dont' kknow what kind of impact that can really have on someone because you don't really know what they're going through." students say that's one of the big takeaways from today. "you can go out and step out and be a positive impact on people and if someone is, if you see someone maybe alone or someone's struggling or doesn't look like they have as many friends, you can go out and step out of your way." emma says, "educators here at the grace christian schools say this converstion is not stopping when coughlin leaves the building today. in fact they have some new curriculum they plan to implement so that kids can keep these ideas and strategies in mind all year long. in medford, emma balkenbush, newswatch 12." under-aged police