Men whose image of themselves falls short of the traditional masculine gender norms, and who feel that others think this about them too, may be more prone to violence than men who feel comfortable in their own skin, suggests research.
Drivers with impulsive, angry personality characteristics are more likely than other drivers to engage in the kind of belligerent driving that potentially leads to accidents, a new study confirms. These conclusions could be used in designing more effective traffic safety publicity campaigns, authors say.
The article, “Pet Peeves: The Things That Anger Us the Most”, by Janet Pfeiffer states
“I frequently receive emails from people upset about something in their life that is not going according to their plans.”
American Institute Health Care Professionals‘s insight:
Many pet peeves force us into anger. What really irritates you? By identifying these and also having some understanding we can limit anger. Below is an excellent article that lists some pet peeves and how to deal with them and other people. This is an important element in anger management training