In 2011, 14 percent of children ages two through 17 experienced physical bullying, and 37 percent experienced teasing or emotional bullying, during the past year.
During the 2011 school year, 34 percent of white students ages 12 to 18 were bullied at school or cyber-bullied anywhere.
State estimates on the proportion of children ages six to 17 who bullied peers in the past month are available from the Data Resource Center for Child and Adolescent Health. Researchers have found that older women have significantly higher risk of having a child with DS, the chart below to show the increasing risk at different ages.

Bullying itself can take different forms: physical coercion, hostile teasing or emotional bullying, and harassment over the Internet. Twenty-eight percent of students, ages 12 through 18, reported being bullied at school in 2005, which is similar to the 32 percent in 2007, and the 28 percent in 2009 and 2011.[10] Due to changes in the questionnaire, comparable earlier data are not available.
In 2011, physical intimidation was most commonly reported by children under 10 years: 18 percent among children ages two to five, and 16 percent among children ages six to nine, compared with 11 percent among children ages 10 to 13, and 10 percent among children ages 14 to 17. Relational aggression peaks later, with 22 percent of children ages two to five reporting it in the past year, compared with between 40 and 45 percent of older children.

Internet and cell phone harassment was most common at ages 14-17 (14 percent, compared with less than five percent among younger children).

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