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Get Angry for the Right Reasons

Anger Management

Anger was once a necessary part of life. It fueled our ancestors’ primal “fight” instinct to protect themselves and their tribe in the face of danger by instilling fear in others. In contemporary society, anger is still beneficial when getting mad shows strength in the face of adversity.

It’s okay to be angry, but it’s imperative to understand what to do with rage before it goes too far and harms those around us. How we choose to manage our anger can be a defining moment in our lives. If we believe that expressing anger by being aggressive, shouting, throwing and hitting is acceptable, we’ll face an upwards battle. But what if we could manage that fury and rage in a productive way?

What if we discovered the source of our anger wasn’t other things or other people, but something deep inside of us that could be fixed? We can help you adjust your expectations, accept that we live in an imperfect world, and learn to be disappointed gracefully.


More than 80 percent of drivers say they’ve been involved in a road rage incident.

– Mental Health Foundation


More than 30 percent of people report they have a close friend or family member who has trouble controlling their anger.

– Mental Health Foundation


20 percent of people say they’ve ended a relationship with someone because of that person’s aggression issues.

– Mental Health Foundation


12 percent of people admit they have trouble controlling their own anger.

– Mental Health Foundation

Symptoms of Anger in Men

Men exhibit anger in different ways. Some men use it to scare others and control them, while others suppress it and let it simmer into an unexpected outburst. Whatever the case, unproductive anger can lead to losing friends, family, work, and more. Learning to recognize the symptoms of anger can help you prepare to channel those emotions and help you get what you really want.

  • Tension headache
  • Clenching jaws or teeth
  • Increased, rapid heart rate
  • Sweating
  • Clenched fists
  • Trembling or shaking
  • Loss of control
  • Violent impulses
  • Unable to face reality
  • Low tolerance
  • Unreasonable expectations
  • Dominating behaviour
Consistency is key

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