cyberbullying, Carney wants more done to combat online abuse. Vowing to help other young people beat cyberbullying after online abuse turned his life upside down, Carney Bonner is taking his campaign
cyberbullying on young victims. After experiencing online abuse in her early teens, Melissa Smith is sending a message to cyberbullies by showing them how their cruel taunts can affect young
cyberbullies. A 17-year-old woman from Swindon, who was bullied online by her own friends, is determined to show how cyberbullying can ruin lives and even lead to suicide
cyberbullying After feeling concerned that cyberbullying may contribute to some young suicides, a Fixer from Essex is campaigning for websites to do more to protect their users.
cyberbullying A Fixer from Cheltenham, who experienced online abuse in his early teens, wants schools to introduce an anti-cyberbullying week.
His story was broadcast on ITV News West Country
cyberbullying week to be introduced in schools - after his own experience with online bullies.
His story was broadcast on ITV News Central on Friday 7th February.
Following his struggle with
cyberbullying. Two girls who were viciously bullied online when they were 11-years-old have bravely stepped up to tell their story.
Millie and Lucy were in Year Seven when
cyberbullying With the help of more than 50 young people from across Northern Ireland, a group of Armagh Fixers have created a special anti-cyber bullying banner, colourfully capturing their
cyberbullying. Cyberbullying can lead to depression, anxiety, self-harm, suicide and feeling alone. It s not okay. It s not funny. It s hurtful to other people. Sixteen-year-old Amy-Leigh
cyberbullying workshops are a success in schools. We have all this technology which is absolutely amazing for keeping in touch, but it s important that people think about what they
Stay safe as a pedestrian by turning off devices and concentrating on the road.
Lucy and Millie were the victims of cyberbullying.
A group questions why fast food options are plaguing their community
Ben Simms and his group from Watford FC are encouraging those with disabilities to work in sport.
Layne wants people to shun celebrities and choose real people as role models.
Welsh students want to reduce the stigma surrounding free school meal provisions.
A group of students from Worcester Uni have made wristbands promoting mental wellbeing.
A booklet designed to help people with their wellbeing.
Sarah wants to turn her driving test failures into motivation for disheartened learners.
A group of young people are reaping the benefits of outdoor learning.
Jacob wants those with disabilities to be encouraged to pursue a career in sports.
A music video created by young carers to help the public better understand them.
Lily wants people to understand what it is like living with autism.
Air fresheners have been designed to stop people using their phones behind the wheel.
Jay Connor wants people to realise that their last pint isn't worth a life.
A booklet for bullies drawing on the experienced of the bullied.
The peer pressure to carry a knife is not worth a life.
Lucinda wants young people to be aware of the responsibilities of driving.
I want people to embrace their scars and love their bodies.
Sam Barakat wants to change the way that CAMHS services are accessed.
Scottish teenagers are calling for schools to promote cultural inclusion.
Ben Dalton is campaigning for legislation to be imposed to limit the age of coach tyres.
Cassy's message to drivers is a phone call is not worth a life.
Georgia explains what it's like living with a mental health condition.
Fixers from across the South East congregated to have a serious talk about social mobility
Izzy wants people to understand more about Obsessive Compulsive Disorder
A group of young women are challenging society's perception on body image.
A group of students are raising awareness about manipulative behaviours.
Fehaz wants drivers to be aware of the consequences of unsafe driving
Kirstie wants faster help for terror victims.
A group of students are encouraging people to stay safe on the roads.
Young people want more better peer support services made available in the UK.
Abbie wants young actors to know the dangers of casting adverts online.
Jessie wants young people to understand what it's like to live with a stammer.
Becky has created a booklet for people visiting loved ones in prison.
Jess Starns announced one of the most influential people with a disability
Sophie wants to show how it feels to have an illness that people can’t see or don’t understand.
Liam wants young entrepreneurs to make their dreams a reality.
Hafsa wants women to pursue their interests without judgement.
Mary-Anne and Lucy want more people to understand dermatillomania.
Hannah wants to educate young people about the dangers of eating disorders.
Tilly and Bella want to encourage women to leave violent relationships and find safety in shelters.
Cameron wants to educate people about Dyspraxia and how it can affect those who suffer from it.
Sophie wants to help people understand what it is like to be a young carer.
Millie wants to encourage women not to be defined by expectations and to pursue their ambitions.
Chelsie wants medical professionals to be more open with young mothers during pregnancy.
A group from Pembroke want their parents to understand their stress.
Best friends want people to know they're not alone in their mental health struggles.
Alexandra wants to help people understand more about Dissociative Disorder.
Hannah has made a video aimed at those struggling with a cancer diagnosis.
Fixers is a project of the Public Service Broadcasting Trust, funded by the National Lottery through the Big Lottery Fund, and featured on ITV.