Sunday, November 24, 2019

Anger management: Definition and consequences

Anger is a normal, healthy emotion, neither good nor bad. Like any emotion, it conveys a message, telling the person that a situation is upsetting, unjust, or threatening. It is a physical and mental response to a threat or to harm done in the past. Anger takes many different forms from irritation to blinding rage or resentment that festers over many years.

Anger is not a condition, it’s a symptom that the person life is unbalanced. If he get insufficient sleep, go without breakfast, spend every day –including weekends –working, rarely exercise, and have no time for himself, he’ll be prone to extreme irritation and anger.

Anger can be just a simple irritation with something. At the other extreme, it can result in hysterical shouting, screaming and lashing out. Anger can often have a negative impact on the person’s relationships and his work. It can also change the way that he feel about himself.

Anger can cause lasting scars in the people he love most and get in the way of friendships and work relationships. Explosive anger makes it hard for others to trust him, speak honestly, or feel comfortable—and is especially damaging to children.

Chronic anger consumes huge amounts of mental energy, and clouds your thinking, making it harder to concentrate or enjoy life. It can also lead to stress, depression, and other mental health problems.

Anger gets the mind and body ready for action. It arouses the nervous system, increasing the heart rate, blood pressure, blood fl ow to muscles, blood sugar level and sweating. It also sharpens the senses and increases the production of adrenalin, a hormone produced at times of stress.
Anger management: Definition and consequences  
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