In relationships, especially marriage, it can be difficult living with an angry partner. One angry spouse is bad enough but when both engage, bad things can occur. Domestic violence, emotional abuse and divorce can all lead from unresolved anger in marriage. It is easier said then done to be always saintly and understanding but it is something all couples should strive for in how they treat each other.
In diffusing situations, it is important to understand how to de-escalate anger between each other when one is angry and the other is not. This key to a happier and safer marriage.
The article, “Strategies for Dealing With an Angry Partner” from John McCaffrey looks closer at how an angry partner can be helped to transition into less anger. The article states,
“He explained that anger is often central to conflict, and there are ways to use it to promote good and better outcomes. In this regard, he talked about his work with couples in conflict, and how anger between them is sadly too often destructive when it can be the foundation for positive transformation and a better relationship. ”
Good conflicts instead of high conflicts are key in utilizing anger properly and also de-escalating it when it becomes personal and more violent. Couples need to understand basic anger management techniques to better treat each other with respect but also to resolve damaging issues in a safe and beneficial way
Please also review AIHCP’s Anger Management Consulting Program and see if it meets your academic and professional goals. The program is online and independent study and open to qualified professionals seeking a four year certification in Anger Management Consulting
Even in Hollywood, the need to control tempers is a must. Rage coaches are employed to help bosses stay cool and calm. Rage coaches may seem odd but in essence, it is Anger Management. Trained professionals offering tips and ways to control anger in work or home. Anger Management is key not just on the job but in multiple facets of life and learning to control rage is essential to a healthy and safer life.
The article, “Hollywood hiring ‘rage coaches’ to combat bully-boss problem” by Ben Cost looks closer at how rage coaches are utilized in Hollywood. He states,
“Rage coaches come from a variety of different backgrounds — including consultants and former CEOs — and include both entertainment industry insiders and outsiders. Top-flight executive coaches can charge a flat rate of anywhere from $20,000 to $110,000 for six months, according to THR.”
To learn more about the industry of Anger Management and to learn how to become a certified Anger Management Consultant, then please review AIHCP’s program and see if it matches your academic and professional goals. The program is online and independent study and open to qualified professionals seeking a four year certification in Anger Management Consulting
Over aggression is a sign sometimes for deeper issues. Personality disorders, trauma, oppositional defiance and manic episodes can all emerge through aggression.
The article, “Aggression is a Sign of Many Mental Health Conditions ” by Marie Miguel looks at how aggression can sometimes be a a sign of a far deeper issue. She states,
“Aggression can be an intense feeling and a hard one to manage. It’s challenging for the person who’s aggressive and frightening for the individuals around them. A person who struggles with aggression may feel out of control. They may be worried they will lose their temper and get verbally aggressive or even physically violent. The reality is that aggression isn’t something that stands alone. People with aggressive behavior are suffering from a variety of different mental health issues.”
Diagnosing why one is struggling with anger and aggression is critical not only to mental health but also in maintaining relationships and careers.
Please also review the Anger Management Consulting Program offered by AIHCP and see if it meets your academic and professional goals. The program is online and independent study and is designed for qualified professionals seeking a four year Anger Management Consulting Program.
It has long been accepted fact that stress and anger are bad for one’s health when they are not properly channeled and coped with. Individuals who allow stress and anger to overtake cause bodily reactions to take place in the body to prepare the body for confrontation. Overtime, this can be unhealthy and cause multiple health issues for the person
The article, “Too Much Anger Leads to Bad Health Outcomes” by Philip Chard looks at how anger when it is not expressed or coped with properly can lead to later health issues. He states,
The damage from this sort of mental bile is routinely underestimated. Studies show emotional agitation, particularly the angry variety, instigates several unwelcome health impacts. For one, the next time you “lose it,” your immune system will be compromised for roughly four hours, leaving you more susceptible to illness. That’s no small vulnerability in our COVID-saturated world. What’s more, persistent agitation increases the risk of strokes, heart disease and early death. Also, these caustic feelings corrode mental well-being, sometimes leading to a nasty condition called “agitated depression.”
Stress Management and Anger Management can help one understand the profound effects on the body due to emotional distress and help teach individuals how to better identify stressors and agitations and learn how to better react to them. It is important for good health, to limit emotional distress and keep the body healthy.
Please also review AIHCP’s Anger Management Consulting Program and see if it matches your academic and professional goals. The program is online and independent study and designed for working qualified professionals seeking Anger Management Training
Anger can come in many forms. Sometimes it is justified. Other times is not. Sometimes it is handled in a healthy fashion, while other times it is handled very poorly. It can be passive or aggressive. It is important to understand what type of ways you express anger towards others and work on healthier ways to express it.
The article, “There Are 5 Common Anger Styles. Which One Is Yours?” by Dara Katz reviews the five types of anger styles and what is the best style to express anger. She states,
“So, understanding the way we typically act on anger helps us get to the crux of why our antennas are pointed up in the first place. And while a person can experience any numbers anger styles, here are the most five common ones, including how to spot them and what to do to make your communication effective and healthy.”
Please also review AIHCP’s Anger Management Consulting Program. The program is online and independent study and open to qualified professionals. Qualified professionals can earn a four year certification by completing the program’s core courses in Anger Management
It is important for parents to teach their children at a young age to control their emotions and anger. Anger and uncontrolled emotion can ruin lives. Hence it is critical for children to learn anger management skills at a young age. Children cannot be permitted to express uncontrolled emotion without consequences and guidance.
The article, “Anger Management: Helping You and Your Kids Stay in Control” by Eugene Beresin looks at how parents can better help their kids control their anger. He states,
“Here are some ways kids and parents can manage anger. These skills need to be tailored to the age of your child, and for everyone, they require practice on a regular basis.”
Reacting immediately to anger is an impulse that needs to be avoided. It is natural to respond to emotion but we need to question our anger sometimes. We need to understand what makes us angry and why. In doing so, we can identify logical responses versus illogical ones and how to respond to both and in what degree. Triggers are key in identifying to help maintain composure when anger presents itself.
The article, “Here’s what your anger is telling you — and how you can talk back” by Lauren Schenkman looks at the nature of anger and our response. In particular, he looks at the importance of Anger Management. He states,
“While a blast of rage may inform us of a threat — even if it’s just to our reputation — it’s the thoughts we have following it which determine how we respond. That’s why strategies like cognitive behavioral therapy, which teach people healthier thought patterns, can be so successful.”
Please also review our Anger Management Consulting Program and see if you meet the prerequisites to become a certified Anger Management Consultant. The program is online and independent study. Many can take the courses as well for educational purposes but others who qualify may also wish to take the courses leading to certification. Please review the program and see if it meets your academic and professional goals.
Anger and other emotions can become released in times of national crisis. This is true when family and friends become more tied together than normal in confined spaced. Tensions and emotion can emerge between individuals and anger management is key. How to cope and control negativity and anger is important.
The article, “Shelter in Place: Tips to Cope” by Aaron Karmin discusses controlling anger during Shelter in Place situations. He states,
“Find someone you trust. Talk with a family member or close friend about your experience. Contact a friend and have someone stay with you for a few hours or a day. Don’t carry this burden alone; share it with those who care about you. Talking about the stressful event will help you recover more quickly.”
Emotions can be a big issue when dealing with crisis. Not allowing anger to dominate is important. Talking to others is important but it is also important not to take negative emotions out of others when stressed over other things. To read the entire article, please click here
Part of anger management is preventing escalation not only in oneself but also others. Dr Conte, the instructor of AIHCP’s Anger Management Courses teaches that it is important to listen and understand the other person’s issues and to make sure the other person feels heard. In doing, so, one then can validate and offer other solutions. Not being attached to one’s own view is also critical. In a confrontation, preaching to the other person can also escalate.
The article, “Yield Theory: An Enlightened Approach to Anger” by Conan Milner reviews Dr Conte’s Yield Theory and how listening, not being overly attached to one’s own opinions, and offer viable solutions can help diffuse anger on both sides. Milner states,
“When you’re embroiled in an argument, you’re eager to prove your point. But if your approach only escalates the conflict, people will become resistant to your message. It’s tempting to believe that your ability to convince others comes primarily from what you say (or how forcefully you say it). But according to Dr. Christian Conte, the key lies in how well you listen.”
Dr Conte works nation wide helping prison guards deescalate confrontations, as well as teaching Anger Management. His courses at AIHCP are available to students searching to become certified in Anger Management Consulting. Please review the program and see if it meet your academic and professional goals.
Anger is a necessary emotion but it can be misused and become not only dangerous but also unhealthy. Learning how to cope and deal with anger for one’s overall health is very important to maintaining a better life. Some individuals vent to release their anger, but there are still better ways to deal with anger.
The article, “5 healthier ways to deal with anger instead of venting” by Caroline Roberts discusses five ways to deal with anger instead of venting and letting it all out. She states,
“Actually, it turns out that the concept of venting as an effective anger management strategy is bunk. It makes us even more upset and forces us to play the victim role. Luckily, there are several methods that work much better than venting, so you can work toward being able to control your frustration more easily. ”