The Journal of Primary Prevention

, Volume 31, Issue 3, pp 171–187 | Cite as

School-Based Mentoring as Selective Prevention for Bullied Children: A Preliminary Test

  • L. Christian Elledge
  • Timothy A. Cavell
  • Nick T. Ogle
  • Rebecca A. Newgent
Original Paper


This preliminary study tested the benefits of school-based lunchtime mentoring as a form of selective prevention for bullied children. Participants were 36 elementary school children in grades 4 and 5 who had been identified as bullied (based on child and teacher reports). Children in the Lunch Buddy program (n = 12) were paired with a college student mentor who visited twice each week during the spring semester of an academic year. Also participating were 24 matched-control children; 12 were from the same school as Lunch Buddy children (“Same” controls) and 12 were from a school different from that of Lunch Buddy children (“Different” controls). Results indicated that compared to Different control children, Lunch Buddy children experienced significantly greater reductions in peer reports of peer victimization from fall to spring semesters. Lunch Buddy children and mentors viewed the relationship as positive, and parents and teachers were very satisfied with Lunch Buddy mentoring. We discuss the implications of our findings for both research and practice.


Mentoring Peer victimization Bullying Prevention School-based 



This research was supported by grants from the College of Education and Health Professions and from the Marie Wilson Howells Endowment in the Department of Psychology at the University of Arkansas. The authors wish to thank the Springdale School District and its students and faculty, for their cooperation and participation.


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Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media, LLC 2010

Authors and Affiliations

  • L. Christian Elledge
    • 1
    • 2
  • Timothy A. Cavell
    • 1
  • Nick T. Ogle
    • 3
  • Rebecca A. Newgent
    • 1
  1. 1.University of ArkansasFayettevilleUSA
  2. 2.Clinical Psychology Resident, Department of Psychiatry and Human BehaviorUniversity of Mississippi Medical CenterJacksonUSA
  3. 3.John Brown UniversitySiloam SpringsUSA

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