Some sorts of behavior, while bothersome, are unlikely to be classed as anti-social. During the day, examples include youngsters playing, loud talking, and slamming doors. Other people's children, dogs, noise, or garbage may irritate you at times. If you think that these activities are causing a problem for you, consult your neighbor relations officer or area manager.
Door slamming is very common when people arrive home from work or school. It is a way for them to let off some steam and express their anger with the world. For example, if you come home late from work every night, you should not be surprised if next door starts slamming their door every time they get in an argument with their husband or wife.
This action can be taken by a man, woman, or child. Children may be angry with their parents, so they slam their door to show their discontent. This is also done as a form of punishment - to "shut someone out" - such as when a teenager slams his door when he doesn't want his friends to come over. Adults sometimes slam their door when they are frustrated or have had enough of someone else's antics. This is called "door policing".
People who constantly slam their door are doing so because they are trying to keep out all the noise, stress, and confusion of the world.
If it produces "nuisance and aggravation," it is most certainly anti-social behavior. This may be the case, for example, if they: It is not anti-social behavior if the problem is related to regular day-to-day life, such as if you don't like your neighbor's cooking odors or can hear their infant wailing. In this case, you should seek solutions with your neighbor rather than posting complaints on social media sites.
It is also not anti-social if the problem affects only you or a few other people. For example, if your neighbor's dog is allowed to run free all day long and attacks children on their way to school, they are being anti-social by causing danger to others. However, if you are the only one who feels unsafe because of it, then you are the only one affected by the behavior. You have the right to refuse to interact with someone who makes you feel uncomfortable, but saying something on Facebook or Twitter does not affect how others feel about what you had to say. Instead, it is an expression of your own feelings.
Finally, complaining about your neighbor is anti-social if it causes harm to them or their property. If, for example, they ask you to keep quiet after you complained about their noise level on Facebook, then they have the right to deny you access to them.
In conclusion, complaining about your neighbor is anti-social behavior if it causes nuisance and discomfort for others without bringing about a solution.
You can report anti-social behavior in a variety of ways, including in person at our offices, by calling our Customer Service Centre at 020 3535 3535, or by reporting it online. Providing evidence that supports your claim will help us take appropriate action.
Here are some examples of antisocial behavior: harassment, intimidation, threatening comments or actions, vandalism, excessive noise, drug use, and prostitution. If you see any of these behaviors being committed, call us immediately so we can take the necessary action.
Harassment is defined as repeated unwanted acts that disturb someone else's peace of mind or frighten them. This type of behavior may be physical (e.g., hitting, kicking, punching), verbal (e.g., yelling, screaming), or emotional (e.g., stalking, humiliating). Harassers often target their victims repeatedly, either physically or verbally, to intimidate them into doing something they don't want to do (such as leaving an area or reducing their activities within the community). Although harassment can be motivated by racial intolerance, religious prejudice, or other factors, most harassment is caused by individuals who feel oppressed themselves and seek revenge against those they perceive as stronger than themselves. For example, harassment might be used by an individual who feels ostracized from social groups to bring them together against a common enemy.