Posted May 18, 2018 02:27:51 I spent the last week studying in the Pinellas School District, which is located in a suburban area that has the highest rate of LGBT-related bullying in the country.
It’s a big district, with schools that serve nearly 40 percent of the state’s population, and the majority of its students are students of color.
In 2016, the district’s school-age population was 4,813, a number that’s more than double the state average.
In fact, the majority (57.9 percent) of the district is comprised of low-income students.
As a result, I’ve spent a good deal of my time in the district researching and writing about bullying in schools.
I have spent most of the time researching the Pinella School District.
This past week, I came across an article about bullying that was published by the school district’s parent organization, the PineLLAS Alliance, which supports LGBT youth.
The article is titled, “Schools are places where bullying is rampant.”
It quotes the school’s Superintendent, Paul Sargent, who said, “Bullying is an issue that impacts our children in every part of their lives, whether they’re in kindergarten or in high school.”
In fact I’ve seen it happen in the schools where I’ve been.
I’ve witnessed bullying in school restrooms, locker rooms, and even locker rooms for girls.
The school district also includes a lot of other kids in their LGBT-inclusive community, including students who are bullied on the playground and at recess, which Sargant says “is a major problem in our schools.”
It’s not just bullying that’s happening in the school, though.
There are also many LGBT-targeted bullying incidents that are happening.
I know because I’ve also witnessed them.
It took me a while to get used to the idea that a school could be a place where I was bullied and not have that happen to me.
However, it’s been an ongoing thing, and I’ve found myself getting more and more uncomfortable about my school being a place that is rife with homophobia.
I’m also finding myself getting defensive when people suggest I’m being racist or a bigot.
It makes me feel like I’m somehow doing something wrong.
For example, when a gay male student from a neighboring school approached me to tell me he had been bullied, I responded by saying, “I’m just a human being.”
It was very hard for me to believe that he could have been a bully.
I was also worried that he might have targeted me because of my sexuality.
However I have found myself not believing that this happened because of his sexuality.
This is a problem in my district, and it’s not limited to the school.
As I’ve written about before, bullying in general is a real problem in many schools, especially in schools with high rates of violence against LGBT students.
While it’s true that schools are generally safer for LGBT students than for non-LGBT students, there is no denying that the PineLSAS Alliance is an advocacy group and their position on the issue of bullying is not based on evidence.
I will continue to work in my local community, even when it comes to the PineLAS Alliance.
However as a gay and lesbian youth who has come out to my parents, I’m worried that my school is not providing an inclusive environment for me and other students.
I would not like to think that this would be the case in any other school district.
I am also concerned that the school will continue using this as a reason to continue bullying and discrimination against LGBT youth, even though it’s never been an issue for them.
As we discuss and learn more about bullying and how to prevent it, it will become clear to me that bullying and abuse against LGBTQ youth in schools are systemic and are not just limited to one school.
It will also become clear that school policies, which are the responsibility of parents, can have a significant impact on whether a school is safe for LGBT youth in the long run.