The top five myths about school shootings

School shootings are a real and dangerous thing.

They are not only preventable, they are preventable by better education, prevention, and education.

The most recent figures show that school shootings have a rate of one student per 100,000 students, and one death per every two students.

A student is the equivalent of a 1.5% of the total student population, and there is no way of knowing how many more would have been killed by gun violence if the situation was reversed.

The best thing you can do as a parent is to educate yourself about school violence.

You can start by checking your local newspaper, or simply using this guide to finding out what to do if you know someone has been shot.

The truth is, even though it’s rare, you can be at risk.

Here are the five myths that most parents avoid telling their children.

Myth: I’m a bad parent.

Fact: No, you’re not.

But you should be concerned about how your family is coping with your child’s mental health and safety, especially if you or your family member has been the victim of a school shooting.

This is especially true if you live in an area with a high rate of school shootings, and a high percentage of students in those schools are students with mental health problems.

In such a situation, you need to do what parents do best: find out what’s going on and make sure the family is safe, and not only do you have the opportunity to keep your kids safe, but you also have the right to do so.

For example, if you’re concerned about the mental health of your kids and the school system, then you might have the power to step in to ensure that your kids aren’t put at risk in the future.

You could offer to pay for a mental health evaluation.

Or you might call in your local police department to investigate the incident.

Or, if your school is in a heavily urbanized area, you might seek to have a school resource officer (SRO) in the area to help.

If you have been the target of a shooting, you should also consider contacting a mental healthcare provider, and if you’ve received an anonymous call from a school, then contact your school’s HR department.

Even if you feel you’re safe, you also need to consider how you can protect your family.

If you have an older child, then it’s even more important to have an emergency plan in place, because you can’t have the same kind of mental health issues that you might be facing if you were younger.

Myth #1: I should stay home and worry about my kids.

Fact : Yes, you may have the choice to remain at home and watch your kids, or you can move them to a safer place.

However, if one of you is the one that is at risk, you’ll need to make sure that you’re doing all that you can to help protect your children.

If one of your children is the most vulnerable and has been exposed to a school shooter, then there is an even greater risk that they will be the next victim.

You should also ensure that the rest of your family can be safe, so you can concentrate on helping your kids instead of worrying about your own mental health.

Myth #2: I need to go to the doctor.

Fact, but what if the school is on lockdown?

Fact, and you may want to consider whether it is wise to go see a doctor at the time.

While it may be tempting to go visit your doctor, if the lockdown has ended, there is still a possibility that your children may still be at high risk.

If a school lockdown has not been lifted, and your kids have not been placed in a safe school, there are still a few things you should consider before you do.

You should contact your child care provider, or the local police or fire department, and have them send a team of social workers and other emergency personnel to your home, or your children’s school.

You may also need your child to stay home while your children are in the school building, which is where the school has most of its buildings.

It is wise, however, to have some of your other children at home.

If your child has been in the building, make sure you are monitoring their condition and making sure they are safe and sound.

Myth 1: My kids have guns and are a danger to themselves.

Fact , but if you don’t have guns, they might not be a threat.


The first thing you should do if your children have been exposed is to have them brought in for evaluation and possibly treatment.

If the assessment and treatment is successful, then the school will have to change their lockdown policy.

You also may want your children to be placed in the safe school that they’ve been assigned.

If that lockdown is not lifted, then your children will likely be placed with a different child in the same class.

If your children did have guns in school, they

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