Sport4 mins ago
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Callisto and andy obviously know what they are talking about but all I can say is try to keep your daughter's self-esteem up. Try to help her see that the actions of the other girls shows their insecurities and shortcomings, not hers. Also, things are always changing and within weeks people can change their minds again. New friends will come along. Hopefully, her original friends will be able to see the truth. If they can't she may be better off without them.
REally hope it turns out OK
Diverting somewhat, I have a son and have also worked in schools for years. Why is it that it's always the girls that have these 'fall outs' which cause so much unhappiness. Boys are so much up front. They fall out - have a fight and then it's forgotten. They don't seem so worried about having 'best friends' either. For less complicated than us females!
I was always grateful that my only child was a boy, (although I would love a daughter as well).
Sound advice given on this thread. Very hard not to get involved though.
Justineo - I always praise her and am very positive to her in everything and have told her brother to specifically lay off of teasing her at the moment as she is very unhappy. I'll let you know if and when the situation improves!
Sorry Jules, I was trying to find something positive you could do, if you didn't want to directly intervene. I didn't mean to imply that you weren't doing everything you can. I think that parents feel useless when something is happening at school because their child is outside of their protection and I don't know how schools can monitor all pupils at all times.